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C IFE IN THE FAST LANE-teen days 
raced past in a ghostly blur. Juggling 
classes, work schedules, club meetings, 
sports activities, and weekend social life 
kept Marshall's 1,888 students constantly 
in motion. Snatching meals on the run 
was part of the normal routine. 

Just getting to school was a complicat- 
ed procedure. Buses delivered students 
four times a day from a variety of places. 
Eight buses brought 450 students from 
across town to Marshall. More than 70 
students came to Marshall to complete 
their schedule with traditional classes 
after spending part of the day at Attucks, 
Tech and Shortridge (magnet schools) 
that offered specialized classes. 

Fighting the money battle had more 
Patriots working. Finances were stretched 
for food, transportation and books. Cafe- 
teria lunches were 65 cents with 11 cents 
for milk. Malts cost 45 cents while teach- 
er lunches went up to $1.05. Buses cost 
one dolar a day; more if transfers were 
involved. Gas kept going up and down in 
price to average of $1.15 for regular. IPS 
had a $10 book deposit plus a complicat- 
ed price per book that could range from 
$12 to 60 depending on courses. 

Issues such as draft registration, Iran- 
ian hostages and the Iraq-Iran war kept 
life unsettled in the election year. Elec- 
tions moved into the fast lane with serious 
candidates- Jimmy Carter (Democrat), 
Ronald Reagan (Republican) and John 
Anderson (Independent). 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 


1-9 


Opening 


10-43 


Academics 


44-87 


Sports 


88-119 


Life 


120-165 


Album 


166-177 


Ads 


178-181 


Index 


182-184 


Closing 



2/0pening 







Varsity Cross Country runners Mike Shilling and Joe 
Jacobs battle for lead with Southport runner. 

Photos by Ingraham/Powell/Martin 



ABOVE-Senior car wash money, student council 
work and student donations provided "best ever" 
Homecoming fireworks at halftime. 




LEFT- Ringing the Patriot Liberty Bell is an honor 
for lettermen, cheerleaders and Patriot Personalities. 
Senior Chris White celebrates. 



Members of Tecumseh Indian Dancing Lodge, Juniors 
Scott Cox and Mike Martin performed at Lafayette's 
Hunter Moon festival. 



Opening/3 



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ith a dwindling student body (the de- 
segregation order will eliminate 100 stu- 
dents a year), faculty was reduced. Coun- 
selors were back in the classroom. Mr. 
Leo Grissom became the vice-principal of 
pupil personnel. The early teachers' con- 
tract settlement kept Patriots in the fast 
lane with no detours. All classes stressed 
grammar, vocabulary and spelling as the 
Pats geared for the Iowa test last spring. 

Fast lane life meant passing up the teen 
problems with drugs, sex and violence 
which caught some television time as com- 
munity problems. Most Pats focused on 
more positive ideas such as the winning 
football team which drew a record-setting 
Homecoming crowd of 5,000. 

With all the time-juggling Marshall 
teens did to do well in school, work and 
play, they found they lived LIFE IN THE 
FAST LANE. 

Photos Powell/Stewart/Mogollon 





Comic strip character Charlie Brown comes to life 
again, as the JMHS Humanities class brought to the 
stage "You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown." 



ABOVE -The annual "500" parade sets the mood 
for the month of May and spawns temptations in the 
minds of Marshall students. , 



TOP- Many students trekked to Florida, listening 
to groups such as The Cars and Cheap Trick on their 
radios. These groups were in Indy. 



4/Theme 






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ABOVE -Dressed in traditional Patriot garb, Per- 
sonality Jay Price shouts from the sidelines as the 
works to maintain crowd spirit. 

LEFT-A record Homecoming crowd of 5,000 cheer 
enthusiastically as the band supports the team with 
summer-practiced music. 



Theme/5 



Summer life 



& ummer vacation-oh, those glorious, 
lazy, sunfilled days from June 9 to Sep- 
tember 2 when school, homework and 
other such "unmentionalbe subjects" were 
the furthest things from our mind. The 
weeks were like a dream as day after day 



we occupied our time by swimming, sun- 
bathing, water skiing, and just being free 
with no real concept of time. 

Some less fortunate students found that 
summer school was necessary for them; 
but, as one student put it, "It really 





ABOVE - Even after winning an award in Valparasio 
Marshall cheerleaders still practiced to improve their 
cheers. 

RIGHT-On the third turn Wally Dallenbach didn't 
quite keep things under control. Race fans have the 
nationals in the summer. 

TOP-The halls during summer school were quite 
bare compared to the halls during regular school. 
Drivers Training was popular course. 



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6/0pening 



makes no difference to me, going to sum- 
mer school. We get out at noon, and I'd 
just sleep until then if I was at home any- 
way." 

It seems that at dusk the city took on a 



their nights as if they were the last few 
dollars in their wallets, carefully and with 
planning. The nights were enlivened by 
dancing, going to the drive-in, or piling 
into a friend's car just to cruise by the 



nights more quietly, relaxing alone or with 
the company of a special person. How we 
hoarded every drop of summer's precious 
time. 

By Mark Goff 



whole new feeling. Marshall students spent local Steak-n-Shake. Some spent their 




ABOVE- Mrs. McDonald, the school librarian, looks 
on at the roast pig at Marilyn Hardwick's brother's 
farm during a Memorial Day picnic. 

LEFT— Many students and their cars experience 
what it is like to be eaten alive by mammoth size 
chuckholes. 



Opening/7 













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Tony Allen races for the end zone to tally a 
scored a Homecoming touchdown. The record crowd TD. He left Lawrence North defenders far behind, 
had much to cheer about. 



Juggling the tipped football, Gerald Lewis gained 28 
yards on a catch that demanded concentration to 
complete. 




Powder Puff senior girls marched in the halftime parade. Shaw and Monique Carter. 
Smartz Slick Chicks won the game thanks to State Champion runner 
Monique Carter. 




Photos by Tower 



8/Homecoming 





Crowning Queen Julie VonBurg is Principal Thomas 
M. Haynes. Watching are her mother and brother 






Kent VonBurg. Julie is a cheerleader for the Patriots. 







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VonBurg wins 
Queen crown; 
Pats win, too 

W he night of Friday, October 3 was a 
chilly but clear evening, but the spirits of 
those who filled the Sullivan Field Sta- 
dium to watch the annual Homecoming 
game were warm. 

At halftime as the football team left the 
field the festivities began with the annual 
float parade in which the Senior float 
won. All the Queen candidates traveled 
around the track in T-top Corvettes. At 
the end of the procession, Mr. Haynes 
crowned Julie VonBurg as the 1980 
Homecoming Queen. 

In the second half of the game the wild- 
cats tried to hang on desperately to their 
playoff hopes but the Pats over-powered 
them to win 21-3. 

With this win the Pats made the 1980 
Homecoming one to remember by all 
alumni and students at Marshall. The re- 
cord crowd enjoyed the 7-0 record win. 

By Mark Goff/Chuck Lacy 



Seniors won the float competition with "Catch that 
Patriot Spirit." Seniors gathered at Shelley Rosen- 



stihl's to build the winner. Riding the float is an 
honor to remember for the float builders. 




Marching Patriot Band performed at all home half- 
times. Miss Kathi Davis is the new director for the 
band and flag corps. 



Homecoming/9 



Academics fa the Fast lane 



Students in Mr. Goffinet's health class get a break 
from their everyday activities when an unsuspected 
photographer walked in. 



Mr. Pollock's freshman physical education class 
finishes their sit-up test while being given further 
instructions. 



10/Academics 





Academics/11 



n 



nghsh stresses basics 



he students at Marshall have always 
appreciated having the chance to choose 
what major emphasis in the English class- 
es they take regardless of faculty thinking 
that students will only pick the easy cour- 
ses, students shock them by taking classes 
such as, Research Paper taught by Dr. 
James Gaither. Many students took two or 
more English classes to help them, as well 
as for enjoyment. 

Dr. Gaither heads the 18-teacher de- 
partment. As always teachers tried to im- 
prove the mastery of English. 

Classes such as Mr. Greg Shelton's film 
class watched such movies as v the Making 
of Star Wars," "Citizen Kane" and many 



other such movies. 

Many of the English classes 1 
required such as English 1-4 read such 
books as "Catcher in The Rye/' "Sho- 
gun," "The Great Gatsby" and "The 
Grapes of Wrath." Also, many of the 
teachers of the English Department at- 
tended the national convention in Cincin- 
nati. 

Such clubs as the English Club, Just Us 
Club, The Speech Club, and the Debate 
Club had many meetings and did many 
other fun activities throughout the school 
year. 

Photos by Paul in/ Hanson 




Editors go 

to workshops 

for head start 

& ponsored by Miss Jan Eberle, the 
publications staffs of John Marshall High 
School were made up of a group of hard 
working and dedicated students interested 
in the many aspects of journalism. The 
two staffs shared the facilities located in 
room 236. The Liberator staff, which pub- 
lished a bi-weekly tabloid containing news 
and features about John Marshall was 
manned by a staff of approximately 48 
students. The reporters' job often entailed 
a great deal more than tracking down 
stories. They were asked to type, draw, 
and design layouts. The Editor-in-Chief of 
the Liberator was Brian Gough. Brian 
spent two weeks at Ball State sharpening 
his editing skills. 

The yearbook staff, somewhat smaller 
than the newspaper staff, had a total of 
approximately 35 students and was equal- 
ly busy preparing stories and photos for 
the school annual, the Marhiscan. The 
yearbook Editor-in-Chief was Jill Wetzel 
who attended a two-week journalism sem- 
inar at Indiana University, where she did 
initial work on the yearbook itself as well 
as learning useful information concerning 
layout design and management. Other 
staffers went to Ball State. 

A one-semester class in basic journalism 
was the only prerequisite for students who 
desired to be on either staff. Staff posi- 
tions were announced at the publications 
banquet in May. The staffs are graded by 
the advisor and the editors according to 
performance and receive V2 credit for 
each semester in which they participate. 
Photographers work for both staffs. 

As a fund-raiser, the yearbook staff and Jodi Sydes, 
student teacher, attempt inventory sales of yearbooks. 
The books were also sold at Homecoming for five 
dollars each. 

Not only were Marshall students interested in local 
news, but the Liberator also kept tabs on the local 
gubernatorial campaign. 




MARHISCAN STAFF-Front Row: Julie Loy, Cindy 
Waller, Jean Cutshaw, Sandi Hutchinson, Jill Wet- 
zel, Charmane Dodd, Becky Baker, Mark Goff, 
Theresa Hupp. Middle Row: Christie Mitchell, Kim 



Wilson, David Mogollon, Chuck Lacy, Leticia Stuart, 
Brian Stewart, Jean Terry, John Ingraham, Arbery 
Butler, Kathy White, Scott Cox. Back Row: Mike 
Martin, Christina Kesic. 




HILLENBRAND 



ORR 




In cooperation with 
Butler University Women In Communications, Inc. Sigma Delta Chi 



14/Publications 



Photographer, Scott Cox has a wide variety of hob- 
bies other than photography. He was a member of 
Tecumseh Lodge and followed Sioux traditions. 




LIBERATOR STAFF-Front Row: Randy Smith, 
Sebrina Mays, Jackie Newman, Curtis Lake, Viva 
Lee, Rhonda Ball, Becky Boyd. Middle Row: Angie 
Chapman, Stephanie Jones, Tina Fair, Kevin Perkins 



Debbie Tripp, Brian Gough, Bob Foster, Lori 
Rogers, Sheila Hill, John Ingraham, Linda Wimberly, 
Tony Leach. Back Row: Daneille Gray, Chuck Lacy. 




Details are a specific part of producing the yearbook. 
Staffers Arbery Butler, Kathy White, and Chuck 
Lacy prepare type sheets to be sent to the printer. 
Photos Baker/ Eberle/Ingraham/ Powell/Martin/Smith 

Advertising manager Jacqui Newman discusses ads 
with Liberator staff members. She sold ads for both 



Publications/15 




ABOVE- Professof Higgins (Chip Jacobs) can't 
understand Eliza's (Jennifer Chapman) anger. Harry 
(Mike Mulcahy) and Jamie (Brian Martin) listen to 
Alfred P. Doolittle's (David Jordan) "Little Bit of 
Luck." Freddy Eynsford-Hill (Bob Gray) sings "On 
the Street Where You Live." 

Photos by Tower/Stewart 

RIGHT — Ignoring the Ascot Race dress code of 
Black and white dresses and formal wear, Higgins 
listens to Eliza's small talk. Later Eliza confesses 
her love for Higgins to the servants. 



Eliza Doolittle 
Proffessor Henry Higgins 
Alfred P. Doolittle 
Colonel Hugh Pickering 
Freddy Eynsford-Hill 
Harry 
Jamie 
Mrs. Pearce 
Mrs. Eynsford-Hill 
Mrs. Higgins 
Cockney Quartet 



Bartender 
Lord Boxington 
Lady Boxington 
Constable 
Zolton Karpathy 
Flower Girl 
Butler 
Maids 

Servants 

Queen of Transylvania 

Ambassador 

Footman 

CHORUS: Genny Albertson, Julie Barnett, Tom Chil- 

cote, Patricia Collins, Debbie Conners, Lynn Conners, 

Allison Craig, Dana Daugherty, Julie Dibbern, Jodi 

Elliott, Kari Ezell, Melissa Hobbs, Tonya Johnson, 

Melissa McGillem, Lisa Murphy, Crystal Nolin, 

Laura Prunty, Michelle Ranee, Chico Schaffer, Terri 

Smith, Mike Southgate, Pat Royce, Dan Stone, 

Mark Scroggins, Tracy Tarter, Karen Terry, Jean 

Terry, Bryan Thompson, Clarissa Williams, Loren 

Volz 



JENNIFER CHAPMAN 
CHIP JACOBS 
DAVID JORDAN 
PETE RILEY 
BOB GRAY 
MIKE MULCAHY 
BRIAN MARTIN 
DONNA CHALUPA 
FAITH FREIJE 
TANYA ERICKSON 
JOHN ADAMS 
BRIAN MARTIN 
MIKE MULCAHY 
ROBBIE YOUNG 
CLINT GASAWAY 
JOHN ADAMS 
CINDY WALLER 
DAVID SLUSS 
MARK GOFF 
DANA CREEK 
STEVE YATES 
KIM COLE, TERESA 
DILLON, JANE RILEY 
JACKIE ALLEN, 
ROBBIE YOUNG 
CATHY HAYS 
KEN ELLIOTT 
DAVID SLUSS 



16/Play 



' 'My Fair Lady' spring hit at JMHS 




Mr id you ever witness the transfor- 
mation of a duckling into a swan? Patriots 
did when they say the spring musical "My 
Fair Lady" with music by Lerner and 
Loewe. 

The adaptation of Shaw's play "Pyg- 
malion" was set in London, 1912. The 
plot involved a bet between two gentlemen, 
both language experts, Higginsand Pick- 
ering chose flower girl Eliza Higgins for 
their grand experiment. Eliza longs for a 
change in her life and accepts the challenge. 
Comedy comes when Eliza faces a society- 
filled Ascot Race crowd. The rough edges 
still showed, but Higgins was pleased. The 
Grand Ball proved that Higgin's work was 
final; however, the love story between 
Higgins and Eliza became rocky. All ends 
well when Eliza returns to Higgins who 
had "grown accustomed to her face." 

Eliza's father also underwent a change. 
He became employed and married. The 
comedy role provided much laughter. 

Hours of choregraphy went into the pro- 
duction. Former Patriot Ron Morgan 
designed several dances. Cynthia Feather- 
ingill, Janet Eberle, Jerry Hurst and Paul 
Justice spent more than 10 weeks leading 
the cast. Raymond Brandes and Robert 
Craig helped the orchestra. Kenya Brooks 
was both accompianist and orchestra 
helper. 

Chorus members Melissan McGillem and Loren Volz 
sing the "Ascot Gavotte" at the opening of the 
Ascot race track. 

Servants chorus members Jane Riley, Jackie Allen, 
Donna Chalupa, Teresa Dillon, Clint Gasaway, Steven 
Yates and Robbie Young sing while Colonel Pickering 
(Pete Riley) "freezes." 



Play/ 17 



■* 



Latest equipment 

part of pride 
in Industrial Arts 



w he latest in equipment— that de- 
scribes the Auto Body and Welding sec- 
tions of the Industrial Arts Department. 
Students using the Welding Quali- 
fications Lab can qualify as welders. The 
many pieces of equipment throughout 
the department help make the Indus- 
trial Arts Night School Program one of 
the largest in the city. Persons in the 
community are able to enroll in night 
school classes to learn skills which help 
to save money. 

The welding and auto units would be 
expensive to move to another site. All 
six of the department members have 
their masters or masters equivalency. 
The department members sponsor the 
VICA Club of America, the Radio Club 
(which has the capacity to broadcast 
and receive amateur radio calls) and 
the stagecraft crew, who supervises the 
sound, lights, etc., during auditorium 
periods and stage productions in the 
evenings and on weekends. 

Trips to seminars on various materi- 
als, paints, and methods used in auto 
body and welding help the students in- 
crease their knowledge as well as give 
them practical experience. The architect 
students view Indianapolis City Planning 
Display for a further insight into archi- 
tecture. 

by Linda James 

Members of an Industrial Arts class take a break. 
Students show enthusiasm in career-oriented 
classes such as welding. 

Art Club members— Front Row: Derrick Hurd, Lori 
Gibson, Jill Kampf, Tim Jones. Back Row: Russel 
McCord, Brian Hall, Tom Jones, Carlos Howard. 




18/Industrial Arts 




A rt features 

photography and 

commercial art 

^hoto silk screening capabilities in 
Commercial Art and the photography 
lab for both black/white and color pro- 
cessing make Marshall's Art Depart- 
ment unique in IPS. The photography 
students are learning a life-long hobby, 
and many of them take pictures for the 
student publications. 

Student work is displayed at the In- 
dianapolis Hobby Show as well as in 
Marshall's Festival of the Arts. Twelve 
gold keys and three honorable mentions 
were won by students in the 1980 
Scholastic Art Show. Patriots were 
awarded six firsts, three seconds, and 
six third places in the 1980 500 Festival 
of Art. 

The department maintains close ties 
with the John Herron Art School. Field 
trips to their open house as well as hav- 
ing two student scholarships to their 
Saturday classes keep students current 
with new techniques. 

All four art teachers have masters de- 
grees. Tony Utley and Nick Logsdon 
have had community exhibits of their 
personal work. The department spon- 
sors an art club. Dwight Shaw was a 
powder puff coach. Ed Ring leads the 
department. 

Photos by Ingraham/Stewart 



Hoping to become skillful, a ceramic art student 
can thoroughly enjoy this two-period elective. 
Many students' goal is to enter their work in the 
annual art contest. James Robertson is one of the 
students at work here. 

"Marshall artists at work." A picture is worth a 
thousand words as students train for commercial 
arts using a variety of materials. 




Art 19 



Music demands dependability 



Liberty Belles— Bottom Row: 
Deana Goodall, Lewanda 
Mitchell, Dana Daugherty, 
Debbie Pierce, Jill Jones, Car- 
men Barlow, Carmen Little, 
Michele Mike, Judy Milam. 
Second Row: Jacki Allen, 
Carol Boggs, Alice Starks, 
Jean Cutshaw, Susan Fee, 
Tracy Whittaker, Pat Collins, 
Kim Harris, Gina Gaston, 
Cheryl McKnight. Top Row: 
Stephanie Hughes, Vanessa 
Cody, Dinetia Davis, Tonette 
Snipes, Lanora Durham, 
Tonia Johnson, Paula Frank- 
lin, Toni Hamler, Bonnie 
Hughes, Karlene King. 



^he Music Department was con- 
stantly at work, as four performing en- 
sembles were busy preparing for events. 
Being a member of one of the en- 
sembles was a rewarding experience be- 
cause of the confidence gained, al- 
though hard work and dedication was 
required. 

The all-female ensemble, the Liberty 
Belles, was made up of 13 talented 
young ladies. Faith Freije relates, 
"Being a belle is just great, we really 
are the best of friends, performing to- 
gether has brought us all closer to- 
gether." Another belle, Donna Chalupa, 
stated, "I have learned a lot about 
being in front of people and have really 
overcome my shyness." 

The performing ensembles practiced 
during their assigned class period and 
after school when necessary. Thirteen 
males made up the Sons of Liberty. 
Being a group member helped inspire 
dependability and responsibility. Some 
students believed that because of the 
extra time involved, that group mem- 



bers have difficulty maintaining a pass- 
ing grade average. Son member, Kenny 
Elliot, an honor roll student said, "As 
long as you take advantage of studying 
opportunities and don't fall behind in 
your work, there really isn't any prob- 
lem." 

Marshall's mixed ensemble, the Mar- 
shallaires, was made up of sixteen stu- 
dents. The group is the most versatile of 
the three ensembles, performing at 
various events around the city. The 
Marshallaires sometimes made skits out 
of their songs such as during the 
Christmas season, they performed 
"T'was The Night Before Christmas", a 
comedy music skit at neighboring grade 
schools. 

The Concert Club was recently re- 
named the Melody Makers. 

"Although a lot of work was in- 
volved," said Marshallaire Kim Cole, 
"the fun that we had was priceless!" 

by Arbery Butler 



20/Choral Groups 





When learning new songs, groups find it neces- 
sary to split into two groups until they get the 
right pitch. 



Marshallaires— Top to bottom: Joe Jacobs, Dana 
Creek, Steven Yates, Felecia Roseburgh, Robbie 
Young, Teresa Dillon, Randy Williams, Jane Riley, 



Dan Adams, Cathy Hays, Mark Young, Charlene 
Billups, Yogi Cannon, Kim Cole, Bryan Thompson, 
Kristie Hutzler. 





Many students are taking advantage of the piano 
lab taught by Raymond Brandes. This is an ex- 
ample of federal money at work. 



Sons of Liberty— Seated: Ken Elliot, Arbary But- 
ler, Randy Williams. Standing: Greg Harlan, Pat 
Royce, Jeff Prunty, Pat Cole, Randy Smith, James 



(Chico) Schaffer, Clint Gasaway, Mark Opel, Cur- 
tis Lake. Auditions are mandatory to selection in 
Sons. 



Choral Groups/21 



Foreign study enrollment down 



• ♦ 

Q0 ue to the decreasing students 
coming in through 'feeder schools,' en- 
rollment in foreign language was down 
for the year," stated Foreign Language 
Department Head Ruth Nelson. Span- 
ish, French, German, and Latin were in 
the curriculum. 

Spanish classes, half their usual sizes, 
were taught by Marvolene Nicholson. 
David Clapp, former Spanish teacher, 
left the school for a counseling job 
downtown. 

Outstanding students in Spanish, 
Peggy Fanning and Jean Terry received 
top awards for Marshall in an I.U. 
Honor Program test given at IUPUI in 
which ten Marshall students partici- 
pated. 

French and German classes planned 



siunm 



trips to Quebec and Germany. The Ger- 
man classes also planned a trip to Chi- 
cago to visit the German Heritage spots. 
Departmental teachers were Mrs. Jan 
Hofts, French; Mr. Brice Tressler, Ger- 
man; Mrs. Jane Meranda, Latin, and 
Miss Marvolene Nicholson, Spanish. 

In each class the basics of pronuncia- 
tion, comprehension and communication 
were stressed, as well as the culture 
and customs of the country's language. 
"Taking a language can be fun, if the 
initiative and enthusiasm are there," 
stated Nelson. "It's easy to learn if the 
desire to do so is strong enough." 

by Dave Mogollon 
Photos by Martin /Stewart 






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Although Latin is said to be a "dead" language, 
the student interest in Latin is very much alive. 
Latin teacher Mrs. Moran relates to her students 
aspects of Roman culture and customs. 

After stuffing themselves on an eight-pound 
candy bar, Frank Frost, Jamie Elliott and David 
Hudson take a break to regain their energy. 



22/ Foreign Language 




Frank Frost, German Club president, and Jamie 
Elliott, secretary, break the "big" bar so that they 
may present a piece to Vice-Principal Leo Gris- 

som. 




Foreign Language/23 



FRENCH CLUB-Top Row: Chris Johnson, Elana 
Drain, Ken Elliott, Kathy Luessow, Greg Fill- 
enwarth. Steps (top to bottom): Belinda Dodd, 
Kim Odom, Cassandra Shelton, Hope Price, Tonia 
Johnson, Phyllis Perkins, Genny Albertson, Char- 
lotte Raleigh, Stacy Shreder. 



LATIN CLUB-Top Row: Gina Bunch, Tammy 
Alums, Carolyn Keith, Rebekah Grider, Alan Grif- 
fen, Anna Marie Berry, Kent Johnson. Second 
Row: Cinnita Sayles, Pamela Williams, Danny 
Stone, Jill Jones, Richard Micheels, Mark Pauley, 
Steve Barnes. Bottom Row: Dana Beard, Mike 
Scott, Tim Lonis, Ellen Sinders, Jeanie Kuhn, Dan 
lilligan, Mrs. Meranda, Terri Barnes. 




24/Language Clubs 




Language clubs 
still city largest 
and most active 

f oreign Language has always "gone 
over big" at Marshall; especially, with 
the activities involved such as trips, hay- 
rides, softball games and parties. 
French, German, Latin and Spanish 
were the languages offered. 

Each language had their own club 
with German being the largest of them. 

Some of the things German students 
did in the past include yearly trips to 
cities and a trip to Germany in the sum- 
mer. They also have gone to Chicago, 
Lancaster, Pennsylvania, and Michigan. 

The Latin students also made yearly 
trips to Rome and other parts of Italy. 

All of the Foreign Language clubs 
were headed by Mrs. Ruth Nelson with 
a little help from Magistra Meranda, 
Senor David Clapp who left and was re- 
placed by Senorita Marvolene Nichol- 
son. Herr Brice Tressler commented 
that being the sponsor for German Club 
could only be described in one word, 
u Fantabulous!" 

by Kris Kesic 
Photos by Cox/ Powell/ Stewart 

GERMAN CLUB-Bottom Row: Nina Gentry, Amia 
Hamilton, Jaquie Welch, Ann Davis, Vanetta 
Welch, Lisa Murphy, Jodie Elliot. Second Row: 
Laura Disser, Jamie Elliot, Frank Frost, David 
Hudson, Lora Zandy. Third Row: Cindy Kiehl, 
Katherine McPherson, Tammy Wolf, Sherri Frost, 
Sharon Til ley, Julie Barnet, Kevin King. Top Row: 
Lorane Hartman, Julie Tincher, Kris Kesic, Joni 
Tincher, Karen Terry, Shirley Degner, Dem Apple- 
ton, Susan Fee, Dan Bell, Mindy Lepscum, Barry 
Harlem, Kathy Gwaltny, Rebecca Bibbs, Alicia 
McNelley, Steve Barnes, Kenny Conners, Carlos 
Howard, Marie Schibelhut, Monticello Benjamin. 

Spanish Club- Marvolene Nicholson, Carlene King, 
Jennifer Palmer, Tony Leach, Debra Rogers, Jackie 
Gibson, Stacy Crobsy 



Language Clubs/25 



Government 
stressed the 
election '80 

fflf hat was the happiest moment 
in your life? What was the saddest?" 

These are just two of the many ques- 
tions that Mr. John Allen asked seniors 
in his Psychology classes. 

These questions were asked to begin 
classroom discussions which were a 
large part of Allen's approach to teach- 
ing. The students learned about them- 
selves, and they had a good time. 

The Social Studies Department of- 
fered a well-rounded curriculum. Eco- 
nomics, Government, U.S. History, 
World Civilization, Criminal Justice, In- 
diana History and Urban Affairs were 
offered to social studies majors. All stu- 
dents studied election processes this 
year. Mr. Dwight Shaw aided English 
teachers who taught sophomores about 
government. Special material was devel- 
oped for class use in the election year, 
although there was no mock election. 

Visits to courtrooms, helping at elec- 
tions sites, touring with the History Club 
and listening to guest speakers were 
part of the department activities. Pre- 
paring the Freedom Foundation mate- 
rial is also part of the departmental re- 
sponsibility. 

Next year a course in international 
relations is scheduled to begin. The de- 
partment continually revises its curricu- 
lum to meet student needs. 

Photos Martin Powell 

Senior Karen McCall listens intently during a gov- 
ernment class discussion. The 1980 elections held 
the 18-year-old seniors' interest since they had 
become part of the voting population. 

Randy Williams turns in paper and watches Mr. 
Harvey begin to grade it. U.S. was a must class 
for all students. 

Government class requires a great deal of text 
reading. Here, Senior Dan Milligan catches up on 
his reading assignment before class begins. 



26/Social Studies 




Studying thoroughly was an advantage to those 
who like to finish tests early and relax after a 
"mind-draining" test. 







James Harvey finds filmstrips helpful to teach his 
government classes. One "non-routine" assign- 
ment this year's seniors had was to use newspa- 



per articles, poster board, etc., to illustrate the 
1980 elections. 



Social Studies/27 



Washington attracts club 



• ♦ 



ff istory Club is an informal group 
where you learn to enjoy school and 
learn the values of fellowship," stated 
Senior Jean Terry. 

The club's foundation was based on 
social activities, education, and fun. 
There were no requirements to become 
a member. Students willing to get in- 
volved could join the club. 

Students in History Club met in room 
220 every other Tuesday to meet with 
their officers and fellow members. Offi- 
cers were: President Priscilla Perkins, 
Vice-President Allison Craig, Correspon- 
dent of Records Craig Morris, and Trea- 



surer, Kassandra Finger. 

Members organized fund-raisers for 
the trips such as selling candy, car 
washes and a booth at fun night. Every 
year the students have gone on a trip 
which included at least one day of his- 
tory study. There were approximately 
50 students in the club. Trips were cho- 
sen by the club members. 

Sponsor John Allen said, "I personally 
enjoy sponsoring such a nice group of 
kids." 

by Jean Cutshaw 




On their visit to Washington, D.C., the History Club members visit the Lincoln The Capitol tour included a visit to a state representative. These students walk 

Memorial (below) and The Washington Monument with its reflecting pool 

(above). 



through the blossom-tree lane. 

;vv. r>\Z*?.-w% 



V 




28/ History Club 




History Club— Bottom Row: Kassandra Finger, Treasurer; Priscilla Perkins, 
President; Craig Morris, Secretary; Allison Craig, Vice-President. Second 
Row: Marlon Crowe, Dave Anderson, Kim Brasher, Belinda Dodd, Cassandra 
Shelton, Shawn Giles, Veda Smith, Tonya Johnson. Top Row: Angela Bush, 



Wade Hill, Lydell Williams, Karen Terry, Vernice Grissom, Phyllis Perkins, 
John Allen, Charlotte Rowley, Rebecca Bibbs, Kim Harris, Robert Trahan, 
Tom Jones. 




The History Club visited many cities and sites in 
the U.S. Here on this visit to Washington, D.C., 
they visit the Capitol building. 



History Club/29 



Math students rate high in state tests 



♦ • 

One cannot function well in our 
society if he is mathematically illiterate. 
Mathematics prevails in all fields," ad- 
vised Robert Carr, Math Department 
Head. 

With the helpful instruction of the 
math department staff, Marshall's stu- 
dents continue to lead all of IPS on city 
mathematics test scores. 

In the spring of 1980, math students 
competed in the Marion County Math 
Day at Butler University. Again scores 
rated high— with Pete Riley placing first 
in Advance Math Level. In Computer 
Math Brian Stewart placed first, Danny 
Dobbs fourth, and James Coons placed 
sixth. 

Marshall offered a wide variety of 
mathematics courses ranging from ba- 
sic math to the more difficult Calculus 
and Computer Math classes. There were 
also special education and independent 
study programs. The largest enrollment 
was in general math. 

"Mathematics is a prerequisite in 
many fields in which a person may wish 
to graduate," stated Carr. Many gradu- 
ates realized this was true, and now 
pursue careers in math-related fields 
such as chemistry and computer tech- 
nology. 

by Julie Loy 
Photos by Stewart 

Allan Norris, known for his in-depth explanations, 
helps students understand the theories and math 
principles. 

A humorous moment occurs in General Math as 
instructor Frank Thompson checks in last nights 
homework. In their free-time students were al- 
loted time to work in the computer lab. 



30 /Math 




Calculus students discuss the previous day's as- 
signment before class. Calculus is the highest 
math course offered to those with a high math 
aptitude and six semesters of math. 

Calculus teacher Alan Norris lectures his students 
on the necessity of good daily preparation and at- 
tendance. 




Math/ 31 



m 



Computer use 

increases 

in all areas 

^LEEP-BLEEP-BLOOP-BLOOP! 
LOOK OUT WORLD, COMPUTERS ARE 
INVADING PLANET EARTH! In today's 
world of advanced technology, comput- 
ers are becoming more and more im- 
portant in everyday life. However, per- 
sons capable of running these vast 
machines of knowledge are hard to find, 
and the field of computer science lies 
ready and waiting for all those who will 
venture within. 

Consequently, John Marshall High 
School has been contributing to 
progress by offering its students one of 
the best computer labs in the state of 
Indiana. Although enrollment was down 
this year, there usually has been one to 
three classes of beginning computer 
students and one advanced class. The 
advanced class consisted of a range of 
second year students to sixth semester 
students. Classes were taught by Dave 
Roberts. 

Students enrolled in the classes had 
the opportunity to work on any of the 
twelve computers in the computer lab. 
Beginning students learned basic com- 
puter commands while advanced stu- 
dents put these commands together to 
make larger, more involved programs. 
These programs allowed students to 
solve mathematical problems or play 
games. Some students wrote tutorial 
programs which were used by students 
who needed help with their basic math 
skills. Not only did students better their 
math skills, but they had fun learning 
them. 

Computer students gained knowledge 
about computers, and they also gained 
county-wide recognition. At Marion 
County Math Day, Senior Brian Stewart 
won first place in computer math, and 
Junior Danny Dobbs won third place. 

by Jean Terry 
Photos by Stewart/ Paulin 

Computer Math teacher Dave Roberts puts in 
many hours before and after school to perfect 
Marshall's Computer Lab. 

A close-up of the DEC Computer shows the easy 
instructions to run programs. Basic and General 
Math students can better their math skills with 
the help of the Lab. 





• ■Ill 



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32/Computer Lab 





In Room 257, computers stand alert and wait for 
students to put them to the test. Programming 
the various types is soon learned. 

Senior James Coons shows that with a little prac- 
tice one can use the computers for many things 
other than math assignments. 



Computer Lab/33 



8 



usiness now houses a new micro 
computer. In fact, it is the only Busi- 
ness Department in the city with a com- 
puter. This is just one example of the 
innovative programs offered as was the 
word processing principles with "hands 
on" experience that was begun at Mar- 
shall a few years ago. 

There is extensive usage of individ- 
ualized instruction (at no extra cost to 
the taxpayer) as twenty percent of the 
classes are completely individualized 
with others having individualized seg- 
ments or Mastery Learning activities. 
This type of instruction helps to make 
the shorthand program a great success 
with zero percent failures this year 
when the average nationwide is about 
30 percent. Also, the individualized ap- 
proach assures a viable business op- 
portunities curriculum for dis- 
advantaged through high-ability 
students. 

The Business Department maintains 
an enrollment of 60 percent of the stu- 
dent body in spite of being a totally 
elective area. These students are pre- 
pared for office and marketing positions 
through the classes and also through 
the business clubs. 

by Linda James 

Although typing is not a required course, Lisa 
Lummis will find it helpful in many classes. Stu- 
dents work at own speed. 

Junior Dana Creek learns to incorporate various 
types of information into proper business form in 
her Date Processing class. 



Mini-Computers Come 





34/Business 



, 



to Business 




Sophomore Goldie Ingram reviews her latest typing lesson. Daily work is a 
large part of one's typing grade. Goals are set for students, practice aids im 
provement. 



Diligently working to complete their lessons, typing students take timing 
tests, do conditioning practices, and learn the correct forms of memos and 
business letters. Posture and good eyesight help. 



Business/35 



* • 



ROTC No. 1 

contender 

in state units 



£ itizenship is one of the most im- 
portant things learned in ROTC," says 
instructor MSGT Boehmer, "along with 
first aid, drilling, and the performance 
of ceremonies the ROTC takes part in." 

There were many activities to partici- 
pate in. The color guard is probably the 
most familiar to a lot of people because 
they perform before sporting events. 
The mens drill team won first place in 
the city last year. There is also a girls 
drill team. The rifle team also won first 
place in the city last year. 

In the annual Federal inspection, 
which takes place every spring, judges 
come to inspect the ROTC. Last year 
they placed second in the city, and third 
in overall state. 

by Chris Mitchell 
Photos b-y Ingraham 

DRILL TEAM-Darryl Buggs, Milton Dungey, Dave 
Anderson, Tim Jones, Anthony Malone, Larry 
McGill, James Smith, Andrew Quintero, Steve 
Street, Sean Jones, Tom Jones, and Lt. Evan Kirk 
(standing). 

COMMAND GROUP-Richard Sharp, Anthony 
Malone, Dana Lewis, Andy Quintero, Larry McGill. 



36/ ROTC 




DRILL TEAM — Dana Lewis, Tywanna Jones, 
Elaine Anderson, Dana Daugherty, Cynthia Robin- 
son. Standing: Lisa Baker, Patricia Jones, LaNora 
Durham, and Cheryl Allen. 




ROTC 37 



Paulin Magnus, a foreign exchange student from 
Sweden, observes how Senior Jay Price works a 
problem in Physics. 



Martin Coogan, the teacher, lends a helping hand to 
Senior Bonnie McGarr with her assignment in 
Physics. 




Baton twirler Mary Miller tries a different stunt in 
Physics— punching the keys of her calculator while 
Senior Judi Brezausek looks on. 



38/Science 




Science offers many extras 



%J nder the leadership of Mrs. Norma 
Dillon, the Science Department has con- 
tinued the variety of courses offered. 
Science teachers sponsored several "ex- 
tra" clubs— Key Club, War Games Club, 
Naturalist groups, Science and Sand- 
wich Discussion Group. 

Because of the extra science classes, 
the Science Department was no longer 
being considered as just another re- 
quirement. Some of the classes were 
Botany, Zoology and Horticulture. 

Biology was, however, the most popu- 
lar course, since it was required for 
graduation. All sophomores took the 
course which concentrates on the natu- 
ralist approach. 

Many interesting trips were taken by 



students for field work as well as recre- 
ation. Last year, Biology students trav- 
eled to Geist, Cliffy Falls and Brown 
County. Botany students had the oppor- 
tunity to travel to St. Louis and the 
Smokies. 

All sophomores attended a special 
genetic counseling session presented by 
Dr. Sam Rhine. This was his 200th pre- 
sentation to students. His first lecture 
was also at Marshall. 

"Extra" courses, trips and other 
changes were helping to remove the com- 
mon stereotypes of the department; 
and as Norma Dillon said, "Take a look! 
We're a lot more than just biology!" 

by Kathy White 
Photos by Stewart/ Paulin 




Finally on break between classes, Martin Coogan 
tries to relax from the hectic schedule. He also 
teaches math. 




Science 39 



Sewing, cooking only part 



ffome Economic Department mem- 
bers perform several services for the 
school. Using the sewing skills the stu- 
dents developed in clothing classes, the 
students repair athletic uniforms and 
make and repair costumes for Patriot 
Personalities and the school musicals. 
The girls in the foods classes prepare 
food for the prom, for the principals' 
luncheon, and for various teas. 

One-third of Marshall's female and 
several males are enrolled in classes. 
Field trips to nursing homes, child care 
centers, and a mental health hospital to 
perform a service for someone outside 
the school situation benefits both stu- 



dents and the community. 

Each year in the city-wide Spring 
Style Show, Marshall is a consistent 
leader. Last year many awards went to 
JMHS students. 

All of these services and awards are 
accomplished with diverse faculty in the 
department. Most of the members have 
their masters degree. 

One faculty member is an assistant 
football and basketball coach, and an- 
other is a former department head who 
is returning to the classroom while also 
being a full-time counselor. 

by Linda James 
Photos by Cox/ Stewart 




I! |S — 




i 



The finished product and the joy of saying "you 
made it yourself" is driving this girl to work. Boys 
took courses, too. 



Bonietta Hughes is watching her other classmates 
while she washes dishes in. Home Economics. 



40 Home Ec. 







Hard work and determination helps to make the 
clothing class more enjoyable. All students have 
organizers to hold material. 

Trimming and sewing, Leangela Falconer works 
hard to finish her project in clothing class. Sew- 
ing saves students money. 




n*; 



The IMC— quiet and useful 



J he library was a place that everyone 
used at least once during the school 
year. If not for finding needed materi- 
als, it was a quiet place to study. 

Indispensable to those unfamiliar with 
the IMC were the librarians. The staff 
was headed by Virginia MacDonald and 
was assisted by Becky Hertz, Fran Ja- 
cobs, and Judy Fee. 

Student helpers worked in the IMC 
during free periods. The prerequisite 
was a V2 credit course in library experi- 
ence and V2 credit course in advanced 
library experience. 

Last summer, the IMC received a 
video cassette recorder for instructional 
use and is also in the process of receiv- 
ing a computer terminal to be used for 



inventory, etc. 

The rules were the same as always, 
that is, a student could visit the library 
if he or she had a pass. Next year the li- 
brarians are thinking of changing the 
procedure, but have yet to make a deci- 
sion. "There are several different ideas 
under consideration," stated Becky 
Hertz. 

"I would like to see more students 
utilize the facilities the library has to of- 
fer. The library will always be here for 
them whenever they wish to use it," 
further stated Hertz. 

by Charmane Dodd 
photos by Martin 




English students work hurriedly to finish projects 
for the next day's work. The research students al- 
ways find help in the IMC. 



Library Staff consists of Mrs. Fran Jacobs, Mrs. 
Becky Hertz, Mr. Jerry Hurst, Mrs. Virginia 
McDonald, and Mrs. Judy Fee. More than 2,000 



classes visited the IMC which circulated more 
than 21,000 print items and 1800 AV items. 



42/IMC 





During study halls students get a chance to go to 
the library to check out books. The paperback 
section is popular for leisure reading. 

Esther Rubel prepares to file papers in Library 
Experience. Students earn extra credit working in 
IMC and many work in local libraries. 



IMC 43 



All students take physical education 



Q* hysical Education has always been 
popular among Marshall's students. It 
gives students a chance to demonstrate 
their athletic ability in activities ranging 
from basketball to volleyball and dodge- 
ball. 

Many students joined "Phys Ed" be- 
cause it was a fun class and "fairly 
easy" credit. However, all freshman 
students must enroll because it is a re- 
quired class. After six semesters of P.E., 
one may become a leader and assist 
with freshmen classes. 

Although enrollment is down at Mar- 
shall, P.E. has not been affected too 
much because it is a mandatory class. 
Theordore Pollock co-ordinated the ex- 
perienced department which included 
Leonard Brown, Brad Goffinet, Martha 
Griffin and Barbara Guhl. 

by Greg Kramer 

Doing exercises is one part of the physical educa- 
tion program. Many sports require special 
"stretching". 

Working in pairs helps the exercise lesson to be 
more fun. Testing is another aspect to the class. 





44/Phys Ed 




Running laps is a technique to build stamina. Relays help with co-ordination and teamwork. Push-ups are part of the national requirements 
Wind and muscle both gain from the exercise. Ted Pollock watches his freshmen jump rope. for physical fitness. Practicing the correct form is 

important. 



Phys Ed/45 



Jr apidly on the march to change the 
record books, Marshall athletes 
achieved much and gained the respect 
of other Hoosier schools. 

For the first time in Marshall's his- 
tory, the football team downed ten 
straight foes to take an undisputed city 
championship which earned the team a 
bid to play against Carmel High School 
in the sectionals. 

In an upset, the trackmen defeated 
ten county schools at the Warren Cen- 
tral Relays. Robin Johnson and the 
880-relay team broke records and 
pulled the team through the season. 

Marshall's basketball team began a 
fine season with a trouncing of rivals 
Arlington and Scecina. They hoped to 
improve their 11-9 record. 

1980-81 was an excellent year athlet- 
ically. Marshall athletes stepped into the 
fast lane. 

by Dav Mogollon 

Tony Allen scores one of his 10 touchdowns in the 
Lawrence North Homecoming game. Allen made 
several All-City teams. 

To no avail Coach Brad Goffmet argues with the 
umpire in the regional game at Warren. The Pats 
lost to Pendleton Heights. 



46/Sports 






Kim Manning hits the ball for the freshman 
volleyball team and Carol Rousch waits patiently 
for her opportunity. 

Defense Coach John Veza relays a message to the 
defensive squad on the field. Communications 
with upstairs is a big part of the Pats success. 



Sports/47 



Cheerleaders inspire fans 



Junior Angela Chapman not only leads cheers, she 
also writes for the school newspaper, The Libera- 
tor. 




Jay Price and his teddy bear show their Patriot 
spirit at Lawrence Central's Homecoming. Mar- 
shall was victorious, poor Lawrence! 




Marshall's Homecoming crowd and cheerleaders 
Regine Young and Carol Williams were full of en- 
thusiasm. The Patriots battled Lawrence North. 
Both were undefeated and drew a large crowd to 
watch. 

Photos by Paulin/ Russell 



§ inspiring the spirit in the fans as well 
as the players was the key to being a 
good cheerleader. 

Cheering in front of crowds of people 
left a feeling of accomplishment, satis- 
faction and pride for their school said 
Carol Williams. 

The girls attended a cheerleading 
camp at Vincennes University which in 
turn was very rewarding. They received 
the first runner-up trophy in com- 
petition with 327 participants, and 
through their hard work and concentra- 
tion brought back honors to Marshall. 

The sponsor of the cheerleaders was 
Mrs. Martha Griffin. "We couldn't do it 



without her, she keeps us in line; but, 
she is a friend as well as a sponsor," 
said Angie Chapman. 

"We are well represented to the pub- 
lic and to th*e student body. These girls 
do a fantastic job of leadership and 
their appearance is a credit to all of 
us," boosted Griffin. 

The year was best expressed by the 
cheerleaders themselves, "We appreci- 
ate any opportunity to help our school, 
and being a cheerleader is our way to 
promote the competitive spirit of the 
Marshall Patriots." 

by Michelle Toole 




48/Cheerleaders 




»•«*>>.« 




Freshman Cheerleaders: Tracy Davidson, Linda 
Mitchell, Ronda Myers, Chris Cazares, Sondra 
Daugherty, Dawn Flemings. 

Junior Varsity Cheerleaders: top— Felicia Rose- 
burgh, Leslie Bell, Kim Appleton. Bottom — Shana 
Langford, Regine Young. 



Below— Varsity Cheerleaders: top— Charlotte Mor- 
row, Carol Williams, Julie VonBurg. Bottom- 
Linda Johnson, Chris White, Angie Chapman, Mo- 
nique Hunt. 



Pats take sectional crown 



he Marshall varsity baseball team 
won the Warren Central Sectional 
Championship June 5 but was defeated 
by Pendleton Heights in the Regionals. 
The Patriots' 20-7 season well exceeded 
the already high expectations of the 
students due to the fine coaching of 
Brad Goffinet. 

A home run hit by Robert Davids in 
the ninth inning was the key to the sea- 
son's highlight game against Lawrence 
North. David's home run tied up the 
score and as a result, the Patriots de- 
feated the Wild Cats in extra innings. 

Losing their reign as the City Champs 
of '79 in the final round of the tourna- 
ment play was a disappointment for the 



team as well as the student body. 

"Losing in the regionals was also a 
disappointment. We felt we could have 
gone a little farther in the tournament 
than we did; yet, overall this year's 
team did all right," Coach Goffinet said. 

The 1980 Varsity Squad consisted of 
thirteen players— seniors Robert Davids, 
Scott Holder, Landon McBride, Brent 
Van Duyn, Eddie Parrot, Randy Lang- 
ford, Keith Jones, Eddie Lessley, and 
Kevin Taylor. Returning players from 
the Patriot squad will be Tony Allen, Bill 
Wolf, and Pat Russell. 

By Kathy White 
Photos by Eberle/Russell 



Varsity 






JM-Op.. 


L Central 


10-2 


Tech 


11-1 


Warren Central 


4-2 


Pike 


0-1 


Ben Davis 


0-6 


Scottsburg 


12-6 


Greenfield Qentral 
Beech Grove 


4-3 


15-6 


Manual 


5-1 


Manual 


2-6 


Ritter 


3-1 


Howe 


7-2 


Crispus Attucks 


18-0 


Washington 


2-8 


Franklin Central 


10-6 


Scecina 


17-3 


North Central 


15-9 


Greenwood 


2-0 


Chatard 


0-4 


Roncalli 


8-2 


Perry Meridian 


2-1 


Arlington 


9-1 


Bloomington South 


4-5 


Howe 


7-1 


Warren Central 


5-2 


Lawrence North 


3-2 


Pendleton Heights 


6-7 



Senior Pat Russell pitches the ball in for the Pats 
during the Arlington game which ended with Mar 
shall victorious over the Knights, 9-1. Pat was 
one of the city's leading relief pitchers. 

Scott Holden goes for the bunt as Arlington's du- 
gout watches in amazement. As of that game, 
Marshall's record was 13-5. 



50/Varsity Baseball 












1980 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM- Bottom Row: 
Randy Langford, Landon McBride, Keith Jones, 
Bill Wolf, Eddie Lessley, Scott Holden, Brent Van 
Duyn. Top Row: Coach Brad Goffinet, student 
manager Kris Kane, student manager Tim Daug- 
herty, Robert Davids, James Ackerman, Eddie 
Parrot, Tony Allen, Kevin Taylor, Pat Russell, 
Asst. Coach Bill Baugh. 

Landon McBride plays backup to Brent VanDuyn 
in a shallow outfield fly. The Pats ended the sea- 
son with a 27-7 record. 



Varsity Baseball/51 



JV TEAM -Bottom Row: Allen Alexander, Ron 
Benson, Keith Shanklin, Todd VanDuyn, Larry Ja- 
cobs, Chuck Lacy. Top Row: Coach Bill Baugh, 
Robby Graves, Wayne Wilson, Danny Lewis, Ken 
Heuck, Mike Appleton. 





JV Scores 








M-Opp. 






Tech 


10-0 




Graves 


Pike 


2-1 




Graves 


Greenfield 


13-8 




Graves 


Beech Grove 


1-2 




Graves 


Howe 


5-3 




Graves 


Franklin C. 


4-2 


M. 


Appelton 


Scecina 


11-4 




Graves 


N. Central 


2-5 


M 


Appleton 


Chatard 


4-3 


M 


Appleton 


Win 


-Loss Record: 


7-2 





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FRESHMEN TEAM-Top Row: Coach John Visa, 
Allen Griffin, Rusty McCall, Tony Leach, David 
Jones, Ryan Nell, John Charleston, Ken Houck, 
Monticello Benjamin, Roy Smith, Gary Appleton, 
Jeff Wilson, Kevin Kelley, Stanley Moore, Jim 
Moffit, Bill Rosenstihl. 



Junior Eli Garza, playing first, tags the base for 
an out. Along with the other ten players, Garza 
put'in many hours of practice to finish with a 7-2 
record. 



52/J.V., Frosh Baseball 





J V squad wins seven games 



f§ n impressive 7-2 Junior Varsity 
seasonal record was achieved under the 
fine coaching of Bill Baugh. 

Robbie Graves and Mike Appleton, 
both pitchers, helped the squad win its 
victories and gave up very few runs to 
the opposing teams all season. Strong 
defense attributed to the team's suc- 
cess as well as the experience from the 
returning J.V. players from last season. 
Todd VanDuyn was the leading "RBI 
man" with seven reached a 371 average 
at bat, hitting 11 for 29. Another out- 
standing player, Eli Garza, was 16 times 
on base for 25 times at bat with a .320 
batting average. As the leading scorer, 
Ron Benson totaled 7 runs for the sea- 



son. 

"I was optimistic about the season 
and was surprised in the great season," 
said Coach Baugh about his first base- 
ball coaching season at the J.V. level. 

Breaking even in the season with a 4- 
4 record, the freshmen squad was 
headed by outstanding performances by 
Gary Appleton, pitcher and first base- 
man, Ken Houck, the shortstop and Bill 
Rosenstihl, the third baseman. "It was 
a rather disappointing season," Coach 
Veza stated. 

by Kathy White 
Photos by Powell/Stewart/ Russell 




Gary Appleton, frosh pitcher, came in from the 
Phi 1 1 i pines to lead the freshmen pitching staff. Bi- 
lly Rosenstihl, playing second, watches on. 



J. V., Frosh Baseball'53 



Softball adds 

extra pazazz 

to spring sport 

Wm soon-to-be-embarrassed student 
noticing a baseball-uniformed figure 
talking to a couple of girls said, "Hey! 
Who's that baseball player over there 7 
He looks strange!" As the baseball 
player turned around, the fact that 
"she" was female was definitely noticed 
and the strangeness seemed to dis- 
appear. 

In this case the game was not base- 
ball but softball as Marshall girls were 
offered the chance to play as a team. 
The coach, Miss Judy Schneider, stated 
that she was pleased with the first year 
of softball. "We learned how to work 
together as a team." 

Outstanding players were Jayne Cas- 
tor, pitcher; Jackie Hibbert, right field; 
Lori McFarland, third base; and Tracy 
Scroggins, shortstop and center field. 
Losing to Franklin High School in the 
tournament, the softball team compiled 
a win-loss record of 9-4. 

by Dave Mogollon 

Senior Lori McFarland catches a ground ball, as 
Kristy Deer backs her up on the play. Followups 
such as this often result in error reductions. 

Watching pre-game warmups, Senior Mary De- 
vore observes Right Fielder Jackie Hibbert and 
Second Baseman Kristy Deer warming up. 

Ready for the next play, Lori Waller remains in 
the squatting position anxious to spring into ac- 
tion. Readiness is a key factor in securing catches 
and getting outs. 




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►wJT^SM^JI-*^,^,^ 



54 'Girls Softball 





Coach Judy Schneider relays advice and instruc- 
tion to her team before they take to the field for 
the next inning. 




Girls' 

JM 


Softball 

-Opp. 




North Central 






6-3 


Pike 






14-3 


Scecina 






13-3 


Warren Central 






9-15 


Franklin 






12-11 


Howe 






16-4 


Chatard 






6-7 


Roncalli 






13-12 


L. Central 






26-12 


L. North 






6-3 


Brebeuf 






19-13 


Scecina 






14-4 


Franklin 






1-5 


Win-Loss 


Record: 


10-3 





Strolling over to discuss the previous play, Pitcher 
Jayne Castor approaches First Baseman Paula 
Ruhmkorff. Castor's pitching record was second 
best in the city. 



Before entering the batters box, Senior Mary De- 
vore receives batting tips from her coach who has 
played in a professional league for three years 
now. 



Girls Softball 55 



Bustreo leads 
soccer team 
in competition 

# he JMHS Soccer team, with a lot of 
hard work and determination, held their 
own in the 1980 spring season. The 
team, sponsored by the German Club, 
competed in the Central State Soccer 
Conference. Because soccer is not sanc- 
tioned by the IHSAA, Marshall hasn't 
had a team since 1977. But even with 
inexperience, Marshall gave a tough 
fight to powerhouses such as North 
Central and Carmel. 

Paolo Bustreo, Swedish exchange 
student, was the team captain and 
player-coach. Goalies Randy Bounin and 
Mark Osborne made some great saves. 
Norman Gwaltny, Steve Proffttt, Keith 
Williams, and Brian Stewart led the of- 
fense, while David Hudson, Steve 
Barnes, Kenny Connors and Sebastian 
Wohldorf were the outstanding defen- 
sive players. 

The players worked hard and long on 
their ball control skills; this was evident 
as they improved every game. As spon- 
sor, Miss Dana Heiden was in a position 
to learn as much as the players. Tim 
Reid, a former student, and Ron Bounin 
worked with the team to build their 
skills and confidence. "Although we 
didn't win as many games as we'd like, 
just being able to play was a victory in 
itself," said Miss Heiden. 

So with a good foundation and a lot 
of experience, the JMHS Soccer team 
came out kicking for the '81 season. 

by Brian Stewart 
Photos by Stewart/ Martin /Kesic 

Bottom Row: Randy Bounin, Mark Osborne. Sec- 
ond Row: Mike Martin, Keith Williams, John 
Lacy, Kenny Conners, Andres Alvarez, Norman 
Gwaltney. Top Row: Coach Bounin, Sebastian 
Wohldorf, Steve Barns, Steve Proffit, Nick Tuttle, 
David (Rock) Hudson, Brian Stewart, Paulo Bus- 
treo, Asst. Coach Dana Hieden. 

With mixed emotions, Mark Osborne watches his 
fellow soccer team members during practice. The 
fifteen "fubBall" players worked on improvement 
three times a week. 





56/Soccer 




Concentrating on a corner kick, Paulo Bustreo 
puts the ball in play. 

Nick Tuttle and Paulo Bustreo discuss ways to 
improve their playing skills on a cold wet day. 

The soccer team seems worried about their up- 
coming game but they keep a cheerful pace re- 
gardless of the weather condition. 







Soccer/57 



Boys golf team 

challenged 

area's talent 



• • 



he boys' golf team was very 
young, and they practiced every Monday 
through Friday from the months March 
through May," said Coach David 
Smartz. He commented that they 
planned some of the hardest teams 
such as North Central and Warren Cen- 
tral. 

Matt Schlimgen, one of the members 
of the team, had the best average. 

When asked why coaching the team 
was a joy to him, Smartz commented, 
"Watching young golfers' progress in 
competition is satisfying." 

by Arbery Butler 
Photos by Stewart 



William Bridgins follows the flight of a tiny golf ball 
with his eyes on the follow-through. 

Graduate Tom Medford eyes the ball intently just 
before hitting. Golfers are very violent when their 
concentration is broken. 

"Nothing like a sunny Wednesday for golfing," 
seems to be Matt Schlimgen's opinion. As Tom 
Medford looks on Schlimgen achieved the highest 
average on the team. 



Jay Burleson, graduate, exhibits a fine, strong 
stroke to get him away from the parking lot and 
onto the green. 




58/ Boys' Golf 




Diane Fisher 
leads JMHS 
City champs 

Cr ndefeated city champions, the girls' 
golf team, finished with an 8-14 sectio- 
nal record. 

Among the achievements of the team 
was player Diane Fisher who proved to 
be the number one girl golfer in the 
city. 

The five-girl team was coached by 
Martha Griffin. She felt that although 
golf was not very popular, more girls 
were needed for the team. Two seniors 
will be leaving the team with the coming 
of graduation, namely top players Julie 
VonBurg and Diane Fisher. 

Only in its second year as a team, the 
girls did quite well. The members also 
included: junior Carrol Williams, soph- 
omore Betty Miller, and sophomore Be- 
linda Garza. 



by Cindy Waller 
Photos by Tower 





Stuck in a sand-trap, Belinda Garza tries to fig- 
ure how she'll manage to pull this one off. She 
and Betty Miller were the only sophomores. 

Number one Girls' golfer Diane Fisher measures 
up the trail the ball should follow while Julie 
VonBurg holds the flag. 

GIRLS' GOLF TEAM-Kneeling: Carol Williams, 
Diane Fisher, Julie VonBurg Standing: Betty 
Miller, Coach Martha Griffin, and Belinda Garza. 



Girls' Golf/59 



Johnson named MVP in track 



£ oundly anchored by a collection of 
talented men, the track team broke 
even in the season with a 5-5 varsity 
record. Coached by "Butch" Mozingo 
and Lennie Brown, the spikemen broke 
many records and placed a number of 
runners and fieldmen in post-season 
contests. 

During the indoor season the 880- 
relay team set a winning record in the 
Hoosier Relays at the I.U. campus in 
Bloomington. 

The season highlight occurred when 
the Patriots defeated eight county 
schools to win the Warren Central 
Relays. "It was the first big meet that 
Marshall had won in four years," was 
Coach Mozingo's opinion. The crowd 
went wild as the trackmen took six 
straight events and set meet records in 
the 800- and 400- relays and also the 
freshman mile and spring medley relays. 
Robin Johnson, voted the most valuable 

Bottom Row: Brian Blackmon, Thomas Murphy, 
Robert Martinez, Robin Johnson, Eric Brown, 
Tony Baley, Chris Withers, Mark McCoy, David 
Killebrew. Second Row: Coach Lennie Brown, Do- 
rian Pettway, Robert Younger, Robndy Bayes, 
Mark Vincent, Dave Mogollon, Punchy Blackmon, 



runner, sped away with city, sectional, 
and regional titles in 100 and 200 me- 
ters setting a record of 21.6 for the 200 
in regional competition. At the loss of 
the senior, Coach Mozingo stated, "You 
can't replace a Robin Johnson." The 
400-relay team made up of Chris With- 
ers, Tony Bailey, Dwayne "Punchy" 
Blackmon, and Johnson were victorious 
in the city, sectional, and regional 
championships. In a united effort, they 
broke records in the sectional and re- 
gional contests at 43.2, ten improving to 
a 42.9. 

Ed Kett won city in the pole vault 
with a jump of twelve feet six inches 
and took second in sectionals while 
Thomas Murphy took the low hurdles 
and second in the highs. 

by Dave Mogollon 
Photos by Tower/Stewart 



Steven Yates, Marty Mulcahy, Sebastian Woh- 
Idorf, Asst. Coach Porter. Top Row: Coach Butch 
Mozingo, Keith Harvison, Richard Robinson, Dana 
May, Henry Hewlett, Chris Stubbs, Mike Shilling, 
Joe Jacobs, Jesse Brown. 






Boys' Track/61 



Girls' swing 

to the bar beat 

in gymnastics 

fwf ove over Nadia Comanici and look 
out Neli Kim. Marshall's gymnasts were 
playing your game. 

The gymnastics team coached by 
Linda Barclay and Randy Malandro, 
had a record of 2-4 and placed third in 
the Northwest Invitationals. 

The girls that tried out for the team 
learned a routine and the better ones 
were taught all-around competition 
routines, while the others built up their 
weak points and improved their better 
ones. 

The team favorites were Julie 
Vonburg and Marsha Smith. They were 
very good on vaulting, bars, beams, and 
floor routines. 

The highlight of the year was to see 
Juli, Marsha, and Lynn Brown doing a 
bar routine at the same time. 

Many of the girls were in gymnastics 
because it was a childhood ambition to 
be a gymnast. They enjoyed competition 
and flips. "It's a challenge of the mind 
and co-ordination." 

Mrs. Barclay said, "The girls showed 
a lot of team spirit and co-operation. 
They were like family. And it wasn't 
hard to believe, because to the girls, 
gymnastics is a great sport." 

by Janet Turner 
Photos by Tower 

Junior Charlotte Morrow begins her routine on 
the floor exercise from a majestic stance. This 
performance was at Warren Central. 




Senior, Julie VonBurg demonstrates good form 
on the high bar of the uneven parallels. 



Marsha Smith strikes an excellent pose while 
competing in the floor exercise which calls for 
grace and strength. 




\ 



62 /Gymnastics 





On the vault, Michelle Schnelker reaches for the 
horse. Michelle was one of many freshmen on the 
team. 

TEAM Bottom Row: Michelle Schnelker, Michelle 
Corso, Madelyn Dowdy, Joyce Baldwin. Top Row: 
Coach Linda Barkley, Chris White, Tina Szmurlo, 
Charlotte Morrow, Lynn Rockford, Julie VonBurg, 
Asst. Coach Randy Malandro. 




On the uneven parallel bars, Marsha Smith swings 
into action at Warren Central. Girls performed in 
several events to gain experience. 




Gymnastics/63 



Three seniors 

make their mark 

on Pat records 

(be Athletic Department of John 
Marshall over the past four years has 
produced many fine athletes in varied 
sports. Tony Allen, Jimmy McCall, and 
Marty Mulcahy are three dedicated 
standouts representing the persistence 
and dedication that makes excellent 
athletes. 

On the football gridiron, Allen proved 
his many abilities as a fullback in which 
he broke the school record for most 
yards per carry. He ran for 850 yards 
on 100 carries and on defense grabbed 
many interceptions to help them to the 
best year ever, allowing only twenty 
points. While doing so he aided the 
team in the conquest of their first city 
title in which Pats were undefeated, 10- 
0. 

Providing the backbone for the wres- 
tling squad, Jimmy McCall claimed 
many titles in his career as a Patriot 
Grappler. He made it all the way to the 
state meet both his junior and senior 
years, wrestling in the 145 pound 
weight class. On the way he took city, 
sectional, and regional honors, rallying 
the school behind him with posters spill- 
ing words of support adorning the walls 
of Marshall. 

On a quieter note, Marty Mulcahy, 
cross country team captain and most 
valuable runner, showed as much deter- 
mination as Allen and McCall. Exploding 
into C.C. his sophomore year, he made 
varsity all three years steadily moving 
up in the ranks. Mulcahy's senior year 
was especially fantastic as he piled up a 
number of undefeated meets, placed 
fourth in the Decatur Central Golden 
Spike Invitational and ran third of all 
the harriers in the city. 

There were many people deserving of 
recognition in the class of '81 for their 
accomplishments but the sweat and 
strain these athletes put into their in- 
terests are sizable and have made all 
Marshall students proud to be Patriots. 

Thanx! 
by Dave Mogollon 

Defensive team members congratulate Tony Allen 
on a tackle in the open field. 




Jimmy McCall advances with a victory in the state 
meet. McCall wrestled at' 145. 



Crushing his opponent, Jimmy McCall goes for 
the takedown during the state meet. 



64 /Sports Stars 



Getting together and rapping before bowling, the 
team relaxes by eating and drinking refreshments. 




-^<f^Z> ; 



fl 



Bowling grows 

more popular 

with Patriots 

$ ponsored by Nick Pipino, the Mar- 
shall Bowling Team is a group growing 
in size and popularity. "Since I took the 
sponsorship of the team," says Pipino, 
who teaches Chemistry, "we (the team) 
have nearly doubled in size." 

The team meets at North Eastwood 
Bowling Lanes on Mondays to bowl 
matches in high school league consisting 
of eight teams. 

The Marshall team, which consists of 
approximately 25 members, divides up 
into teams of four which play against 
other teams. Bowlers are required to 
pay a sanction fee (under five dollars) 
and are expected to know the rules and 
regulations of bowling, as well as how to 
keep score as often it is necessary for 
them to do so. 

Marshall's Bowling team is proof that 
bigger is not always better, and Presi- 
dent Bales says, "We've only just be- 
gun." 

by Mark Goff 
Photos by Smith/Ingraham/Trahan 



Cross Country star Marty Mulcahy warms up for a race against Southport. 
Endurance counts in CC. 



Number one girls' bowler Sherri Rizor struts her stuff showing how she has 
attained her position. She improved her average over the season. 



Bowling 65 



Mulcahy leads CC team 



CROSS COUNTRY TEAM-Front Row: Mark 
McCoy, Eddie Smith, Victor Smith, Enos Taylor, 
Steve Shilling. Second Row: Eugene Cummings, 
Rich Williams, John Pettway, Coach Mozingo, 
Dave Mogollon, Kevin Staten, Rich Wood. Top 
Row: Randy Williams, Ryan Nell, James Fields, 
Mike Shilling, Joe Jacobs, Randy Bayless, Marty 
Mulcahy. 

Team captain senior Marty Mulcahy, leads the 
Marshall varsity pack at the Golden Spike In- 
vitational. Marty finished fourth. 



w 



ith an up and down season, the 
varsity cross country team pulled out a 
4-7 record for the year. vv We were dis- 
appointed about the turnout of our 
veteran runners but had excellent out- 
put from individual team members," 
said coach "Butch" Mozingo. 

The harrier race went metric this sea- 
son going from two and one half miles 
to 5000 meters. This increased the 
length of the race about a half mile. 

Senior and team captain Marty Mul- 
cahy's running over the summer 
brought him many rewards. Mulcahy 
placed fourth in the Golden Spike In- 
vitational and took third in city com- 
petition. "Marty winning all but two 
dual meets was beyond my ex- 
pectations," stated Coach Mozingo. 

Senior Randy Williams plagued by ill- 
ness early in the season, later came on 
strong to finish the year in front of de- 



termined junior Mark McCoy. McCoy 
received the team award for best men- 
tal attitude. Following was the horse 
race between Mike Shilling, senior, and 
Joe Jacobs, ^ophomore. Jacobs was 
voted most improved runner. Junior Eu- 
gene Cummings brought up the rear 
while David Mogollon filled the alternate 
position. Senior James Fields ran be- 
hind Shilling and Jacobs. 

Reserve ranks were topped with soph- 
omores Joe Jarosinski and Ryan Nell. 
Consisting of John Pettway, Kevin Staten ; 
Enos Taylor, Carl Jamison, Darrell Col- 
son, Rich Wood, Victor Smith, Rick Wil- 
liams, Eddie Smith, and Steve Shilling, 
the freshmen team received second in the 
city. 

by David Mogollon 
Photos by Mozingo/Russell 






4* 



1 




"'HP 






John Pettway leads the frosh Patriot pack here in 
this race. 

The Rich twins, Wood and Williams, do a few cal- 
isthenics before setting out on one of the usual 
road-runs. 



Earning the right, Marty Mulcahy, shows off his 
fourth place medal. Mulcahy was the backbone of 
the team. 

Leading the reserve warm-up, junior Dave Mogol- 
lon sprints ahead of runners Ryan Nell and Joe 
Jarosinski at Decatur Central. 




Cross Country/67 




"Mr. Connection" Steve Miller (14) winds up for 
yet another record-setting pass. Miller set a 
record, compiling 10-TD passes. 

Eli Garza, the city's leading scorer, averts Law- 
rence North's defense and crosses the uprights 
for another three points. Garza scored 95 points, 
an impressive statistic for a junior. Coach Ed 
Bopp is counting on "another great season" from 
Eli next year. 

After the ball is snapped, the action begins. Quar- 
terback Steve Miller hands off the ball to an anx- 
ious Tony Allen as blockers keep the opposing de- 
fense at bay. "Our offense, said Coach Ed Bopp, 
worked like a well-oiled machine, smooth and 
quick." 



68/Varsity Football 





Top— A wide variety of people make up the sup- 
portive crowd at a Patriots Football game. This 
shows that the successful team appealed to di- 
verse sectors of the Marshall student body and 
nearby community. 

Upper Right— Thwarting a second scoring at- 
tempt, Tony Allen (29) is taken down by Law- 
rence Central Defense. Allen was the city leading 
rusher, running up 8.1 yds. per carry. Allen is a 
testimony to the fact that "good things come in 
small packages". 

Attempting to- recover a fumble, Cathedral player 
(93) clutches the ball and holds on tightly. Cathe- 
dral offensive players found Marshall's "Deadly 
Defense" rough and ready to stop anything that 
came their way. The "D" had four shutouts. 



Pats Champions of City 



or the first time in the history of 

arshall, the Patriot football team took 
an undisputed 10-0 city title. On the 
way the Pats broke many school records 
and pulled out key victories. 

The first real challenge for the Pats 
was against the defending city cham- 
pion Chatard Trojans in the record 
game of the season. Previously, the 
Pats had never beaten a Chatard team, 
but, the Pats ran away with a 41-6 
massacre putting together more than 
500 total offensive yards and starting 
the pile of points that eventually led to 
a school record of 398. 

The following week the defense 
showed their strength as they held the 
Northwest Pioneers to only 150 yards 
total offense and 3 points. They also 
scored the only touchdown when defen- 
sive end Kendall Flemings picked up a 
loose ball. 

On a warm Saturday the Pats trav- 
eled to Lawrence Central to play the 
Homecoming host Bears. The Bears 
looked for revenge of two years ago 
when the Pats beat them with 28-14 in 



a county powerhouse clash. The Pats 
prevailed again, 40-0. 

Two weeks later Lawrence North 
traveled to Marshall to challenge the 
Pats in our Homecoming. Both teams 
were 6-0 and fighting for a play-off bid. 
The Patriots again won 21-3. In front of 
a packed stadium of Patriot fans, they 
were on the way to their first play-off in 
the 14-year Pats history. 

The Pats finally reached Roncalli in 
the last regular season game of the 
year on a freezing rainy night. The Pa- 
triots also remembered two years ago 
when the Rebels beat them 31-10 to 
put them out of the play-offs. But the 
Patriots played as a team as they rolled 
over Roncalli 36-6. 

The Patriots didn't fare too well the 
following week at North Central as the 
Greyhounds from Carmel scored with 
1:43 left in the game to hand Marshall 
a 21-9 loss after the Pats fought back 
from a 14-0. Carmel became the state 
champs. 

Lacy/Mogollon 
Photos by Ingraham/Powell/Paulin 



Varsity Football' 69 



Garza led city 

in scoring 
with 94 points 

f he season brought about many new 
records as Junior fullback and place- 
kicker Eli Garza led the city in scoring 
with 94 points. The offensive records in- 
cluded the 28 points scored and 41 
touchdowns. The defensive record in- 
cluded 36 points scored; fewest points 
allowed 36 and shutout 4. 

Along with these team records were 
many individual records. Tony Allen 
scored 10 rushing touchdowns as Steve 
Miller threw 10 for 765 yards as Gerald 
Lewis caught 8 for 10 passes. 

Many players were selected to either 
the All-City team or All-State team. 
Mike McCurry was the only defensive 
player to make both teams. Tony Allen 
(106-864) also made both teams as a 
running back. 

Also on the All-City teams were Ger- 
ald Lewis, Steve Miller, Eli Garza and 
Johnathon Adaway. 

With many key juniors returning in 
1981, the Pats look to place again in 
the play-offs. Good Luck, Pats! 

by Chuck Lacy 
Photos by Martin/Powell/Paulin 

The Lawrence Central Bears head for the ambu- 
lance after the Patriots dealt them a crushing de- 
feat of 42-0. This was the Bears Homecoming 
game. 

Eli Garza, kicker, and Steve Miller follow the ball 
on a extra-point conversion against the Lawrence 
North Wildcats. 

An important part of a football program, exer- 
cises are practiced before a game to loosen up 
the muscles. Fewer injuries happen if athletes are 
conditioned. 







VARSITY FOOTBALL 




Mar: 


hall Opponents 


22 


Scecina 


12 


41 


Chatard 


6 


7 


Northwest 


3 


33 


Broad Ripple 





40 


Lawrence Central 





36 


Howe 





21 


Lawrence North 


3 


39 


Shortridge 


6 


28 


Cathedral 





31 


Roncalli 

CITY CHAMPS 
Sectionals 


6 


9 


Carmel at North Central 


21 



At North Central the Marshall players went up 
against the tough Carmel Greyhounds in the sec- 
tional championship bid for Class AAA. After a 
hard-fought game, Carmel prevailed 21-9. 

Crowds of people gathered at Sullivan field to 
cheer the team on to victory. Attendance records 
were set by the City Champ followers. 



Junior defensive end Kendall Flemings listens in- 
tently to instructions from Coach John Veza. Veza 
was the defensive specialist. 



Varsity Football/71 



Underclass 

tries to keep 

in varsity step 

§ t would be hard to match the success 
of the varsity football team, but the re- 
serve and frosh gave it everything they 
had to keep up with their veteran 
counterparts. 

The reserve team lost only three 
games and those came early in the sea- 
son to Chatard and Northwest, respec- 
tively. They also lost to Lawrence two 
weeks later. The reserve team finished 
6-3 overall. 

The frosh season wasn't quite as suc- 
cessful. The Pats finished the season 
with only 13 players as they lost most of 
the team to academic problems. An- 
other obstacle came about midway in 
the season when frosh quarterback 
Matt Pollard was promoted to the re- 
serve team. This left the frosh with no 
choice but to let Kelly Rizor go on of- 
fense and defense. 

These teams combined with last 
year's varsity returners will still 
strengthen and guide the Varsity squad. 

by Chuck Lacy 
Photos by Tower/Smith 




Freshman quarterback Kelly Rizor drops back and 
rolls out for a pass closely pursued by Dennis Orr 
during a practice scrimmage. 



Robbie Graves, junior, plays quarterback for the 
reserve football team. Shown here, he dressed for 
a Varsity game, watching intently the action out 
on the field. Graves also pitches. Last year he ro- 
tated in the JV baseball roster. 



72/JV Football 




Going into action, the frosh offensive squad bat- 
tles it out in a hard practice to prepare them- 
selves for an upcoming game. 



FRESHMAN TEAM - Bottom Row: Kelly Rizor, 
Todd Bryant, Glem Powe, Lewis Meyers, Gary 
Williams, Chris Keevers. Second Row: John Bai- 
ley, Eddie Howard, Anthony Sharp, Steve Shufht, 
Lonme Banks. Third Row: Todd Scroggms, Tyrone 
Evans, Phil Solly, Antron Harris, Dennis Orr, T, 
Harris. Fourth Row: Coach Porter, J.D. Hart- 
shorn, Albert McElroy, Clarence Brigs. 




Tightend Albert McElroy goes out for a reception. 
Football practice begins in August and deter- 
mined players strive to break records of the pre- 
vious year's team. 



JV Football 73 



Powder puff girls practice in early morning 



WW Ithough it was only flag football, 
the team spirit and desire to win was 
there. We're equal to that of any boys' 
football team I have ever coached," said 
Mr. Bill Baugh, coach of the Malandro- 
Baugh Girls. 

Powder Puff is played by senior girls. 
It gives the girls a chance to exercise 
good sportsmanship in a friendly game. 
The game also allows senior boys to act 
as cheerleaders, to dress up in out- 
standing costumes, to root for their re- 



spective teams, and to entertain the 
crowd with their antics from the side- 
lines. 

At the end of the half time with the 
score 20 to 0, the man in charge of the 
Powder Puff King election, Mr. Roger 
Schroder, senior counselor, announced 
the winner for this year. The candidates 
were James Fields, Houston Mills, 
Marty Mulcahy, Todd Van Duyn and 
Kenny Wood. This year's King was 
Houston Mills. He received a blue and 



white powder puff pillow. Only those at- 
tending the game could vote. 

Increasing their lead to 26 to 0, the 
Slick Chicks beat the Baugh Girls with 
Monique Carter scoring four touch- 
downs. Whether they were on the 
victorious or defeated team, all girls 
said that they enjoyed participating in 
the game, despite the outcome. 

by Charmane Dodd 
Photos by Ingraham/Russell 




Houston Mills tries his shot at modesty as he holds the coveted "Powder 
Puff King" pillow. Mills was a basketball guard and Student Council presi- 
dent. 





The Malandro-Baugh Girls cheerleaders proved to be an overnight success 
even though their team was defeated. Showing the most leg is Jamie Elliott. 



Faster than a speeding bullet, Monique Carter weaves her way down the 
field and into the end zone. She scored all the points for her team. She holds 
several speed records at Marshall. 



74 'Powder Puff Footbal 




BLUE TEAM-Front Row: Sheila Griffith, Jerri Rowley, Darlene Snow, Mary 
Parham, Sharon Til ley, Joni Tincher, JaJuana Purcell, Retha Everman, Fe- 
licia Jackson, Shelly Rosenstihl, Lori Arnold, Missy Miller, Terri Rowe, Julie 
Murphy, Brenda Cody, Linda Johnson, Julie VonBurg, Barbie Tremain. Sec- 
ond Row: Diane Stiles, Chris Scott, Angela Young, Patrice Sanders, Marga- 



ret Parker, Vicki Churchwell, Babara Johnson, Julie Matthews, Peggy Fan- 
ning, Jayne Castor, April Novotny, JoDonna Daughtery, Theresa Noe. Third 
Row: Jane Reininger, Debbie Askren, Phaedra Williams, Monica Petty, Yo- 
londa Key, Monica Finch, Cheryl Johnson, Karen McCall, Troy Tynes, Kim 
Ridge, Betty Smith, and Coaches Malandro and Baugh. 




RED TEAM-Bottom Row: Priscilla Perkins, Rhonda Kemp, Brenda Mangine, 
Michelle Marley, Jane McKinley, Leah Day, Traci Whiles, Monique Carter, 
Jacqi Newman, Deb Weisheit, Deb Trip, Julie Reed, Cathy Hinman. Second 
Row: Donna Chalupa, Sue Royce, Deb Plummer, Lisa Napper, Chris White, 
Shelly Ackerman, Shelly Richards, Melissa McGillem, Chris Ezell, Sue Bales, 
Kanvass White, Lisa Federspill, Darby Donahue, Linda Moore. Top Row: Mr. 



Smartz, Diane Fisher, Angie Clements, Kim West, Kris West, Michelle Ranee, 
Cheryl Morris, Cathy Fish, Kathy Westerfield, Loren Volz, Laura Jordan, 
Tammy Berry, Tracy Collins, Coach Eason, Joyce Crouch, Jean Terry, Carla 
Boone, Traci Zaring, Rhonda Armstrong, Tammy Reed, Tonya McCoy, Mich- 
elle Burrell, Chris Royce, Mr. Shaw. 



Powder Puff Football/75 



Swimming team 

takes eight 
medals in City 

40Treaking even with an 8-8 season 
record, the Girl's swim team took 8 of 
11 gold medals in the first Girls City 
Swim Meet. 

Coach Bill Rosenstihl thought the 
girls had improved on their overa 
swimming ability and was proud of state 
finalist Lynne Riley and sectional win- 
ners Shelly Rosenstihl, butterfly; Marty 
Stoe, backstroke; Shari Novotny, frees- 
tyle; and Lynne Riley, breaststroke. 

This year's team newcomers fresh- 
man DeDe Hedback, sophomores Kris 
Kesic, Denise Micheels, Debbie Conners 
and Bonita Bode, and senior Shiela 
Griffin. 

The girls competed in four different 
strokes and various medleys and relays. 

by Kris Kesic 

Photos by Stewart/Tower 

Sophomore Kris Kesic comes up for air while 
swimming the breaststroke and hoping for an- 
other victory. 

Swimmer Cindy Diehl does the butterfly stroke 
with vigorous energy; the butterfly stroke is con- 
sidered most difficult. 



* 




76/Swimming 




JMHS 




Opp. 


79 


Tech 


76 


67 


Decatur Central 


128 


70 


Tech 


67 


76 


Pike 


121 


76 


Brebeuf 


69 


58 


Franklin Central 


110 


50 


Lawrence North 


115 


60 


Brownsburg 


120 


95 


Hamilton Southeastern 


64 


95 


Westfield 


64 


110 


Washington 


65 


75 


Eastern Hancock 


71 


71 


Tech 


66 


65 


Howe 


96 


57 


Beech Grove 


107 


55 


Speedway 


114 



Four-year veteran swimmer Shelly Rosenstihl appears ready for her competition 
as she awaits the "go" signal from the starting block. 

Newcomer DeDe Hedback gets ready to begin the 50-yard backstroke. Most 
starts begin on the starting block. Unlike any other race, the backstroke begins 
in the water. 

SWIM TEAM: Lynne Riley, Kris Kesic, DeDe Hedback, Marty Stoe, Shiela 
Griffin, Cindy Diehl, Bonita Bode, Shari Novotny, Debbie Conners, Coach Bill 
Rosenstihl. 



Swimming/77 



Swimmers set new records 



mf espite the fact that eight of twelve 
of the regular team members were un- 
derclassmen, the Boys' Swim team had 
an admirable season under the lead- 
ership of Coach William Rosenstihl. 

The team which had eleven returning 
swimmers included four freshmen and 
four sophomores. They finished the sea- 
son with a record of five wins and seven 
losses. The team also acquired a second 
place finish in the Hamilton South- 
eastern Relays, in which six teams par- 
ticipated. Another accomplishment was 
a runner-up spot on the City Champion- 
ship Swim Meet, in which the team lost 
to Tech in the last three events. 

Members of the team were Alfredo 
Bernad, Dennis Browning, Allan Griffin, 
Gary Hallam, Geof Lacy, John Lacy, 
Ryan Nells, Bill Rosenstihl, Pat Strie- 
pens, Jeff Lacy, Jeff Stone, Brian Ta- 
bor, Bob Uhlenhake and Keith Williams. 

Three city records fell to Marshall 
swimmers. The first record broken was 
the Medley Relay record of 2:01 which 
was lowered to 1:59.9 by the team of 
Alfredo Bernad, Gary Hallam, Bill Rose- 

BOYS' SWIMMING -Front Row: Bob Uhlenhake, 
Keith Williams, Alan Griffin, Alfredo Bernad, Ryan 
Nell, Bill Rosenstihl. Back Row: Coach Rosenstihl, 



nstihl, and Allan Griffin. The second 
record to fall was originally set by David 
Rowley in the individual Medley; his 
time was 2:19.2, Marshall's Bill Rose- 
nstihl lowered the time to 2:14.8. The 
third record broken was in the 100 yd. 
butterfly and was also originally held by 
David Rowley with a time of 1:01.2. 
Again Marshall's Bill Rosenstihl tri- 
umphed by lowering the time to :59.9. 

School records were also broken by 
team members. John Lacy broke his 
own record in diving by achieving a new 
point total of 116.20. Gary Hallam 
broke the 500 yd. freestyle record with 
a time of 5:47. Alfredo Bernad broke 
the 100 yd. breast stroke record with a 
time of 1:17.5, and Sophomore Bill 
Rosenstihl set 3 records in the individ- 
ual medley, the butterfly and the 
backstroke. 

With all but one record setters re- 
turning next year, Coach Rosenstihl 
looks forward to next year's season with 
great expectations. 

by Mark J. Goff 
Photos by Tower 

Geof Lacy, Gary Hallam, John Lacy, Patrick Strie- 
pens, Brian Tabor, Jeffrey Stone. 




The whole team gives advice to Brian Tabor and 
jokes around, "You won't drown." 




Gary Hallam plays in the water before a meet. He 
qualified in the 100 yd. butterfly in the sectional 
consolation event. 



fkjkldL^JfifclllMtfrtB 



78 Swimming 




^m&: 




Marshall sprint swimmers practice the start of 
their race. 



Bob Uhlenhake comes up for air as he stretches 
forward in the water. He swam for the 400 yd. 
free relay. 



Foreign exchange student Alfredo Bernad swims 
the breast stroke. 



Swimming/79 



Whitley leads 

Boys tennis 

to season 14-4 

f he boys' tennis team finished the 
year with an outstanding season, even 
though the team lost many players from 
the previous season's lineup. 

In the city tourney in which the Pa- 
triot racqueteers played, "They were 
just fantastic," said Coach John Deal. 
Even though they lost, Coach John Deal 
and Coach John Eason took right up 
where they left off with an excellent 
season. 

The squads record consisted of four- 
teen wins and only four losses. They 
were city runners-up of sixteen teams. 

Coach Deal stated that the team 
played about the same as last year but 
that there were improvements on key 
individuals. Daryl Whitley and Todd 
VanDuyn were both city champs with 
virtually undefeated records. 

by Scott Cox 
Photos by Stewart 



—*■ *■■■■ £W 4f*. ^.mMiwjm 

^*>#^*i/*a^«/A^ mm 



Sean Royce rushes across the court just in time 
to smash the ball across the net and ace his op- 
ponent. Team had depth in positions. 



Lori Rogers shows why she is number two singles 
as she stretches for the serve. 






AflftBifl&BrtflfeflBflll 






*• 



m 



•v. 



Julie Murphy practices her forehand drop shot 
preparing for her next match. With a fierce look 
of concentration she sets herself for the return. 




80/Boys' Tennis 










Girls improve; 

Pinner, Rogers 

lead the team 

J t was a great team because ev- 
eryone got along well together," com- 
mented Coach Linda James. Pam Pin- 
ner seeded first, and Lori Rogers, 
seeded second, really helped the team 
improve and grow. Both girls were said 
to be all-around good players. 

Last year's tennis team received one 
newcomer, Jenny Matthews. Jenny got 
on the team and really accomplished a 
lot. She played =1 doubles for the 
team. 

Coach James felt that the girls' tennis 
team worked hard together, but they 
had something all teams should have— 
the ability to expand skills and to work 
as a team. 

Other members of the team were 
Diane Johnson, Cassandra Shelton, 
Julie Murphy, Kathy Weaver, Lorri 
Glass and Rhonda Ball. 

Photos by Stewart 

Ed Russell smacks the ball across the court with 
a mighty blow. Doubles teams practice to learn 
each others strengths. 

Girls' Tennis members: Student teacher Susan 
Groves, Jenny Mathews, Kathy Weaver, Rhonda 
Ball, Diana Johnson, Cheryl Glaze, Linda James, 
coach. 

Jenny Mathews and Julie Murphy, the number 
one doubles team, manage to play an outstanding 
game despite the earthquake rumbling through 
the courts. 




Girls' Tennis/81 



Volleyballers 
take Ben Davis 

** T 

# he Varsity season was full of 
problems— mental, emotional, and phys- 
ical. There were points in the season I 
was extremely pleased, but we didn't 
finish as well as I had hoped," stated 
Barbara Guhl, coach of Marshall's 
Varsity and Reserve volleyball teams. 

The girls' Varsity team finished their 
season, 9 wins and 2 losses. High- 
lighting their season was defeating the 
defending state champs Ben Davis. 
"Ben Davis was rated = 1 in the state 
at the time we defeated them," Coach 
Guhl said. 

This summer Wendy Wallace and 
Sheila Rudicel went to a volleyball clinic 
at St. Joseph College. It was sponsored 
by the coaches at Ball State University. 
Linda Ramer played on the Peace Game 
volleyball team. 

Yvonne Moore and Michelle Nickell 
helped the reserve squad achieve a 8-13 
seasonal record. In the city tournament 
the reserve team made it to the semi-fi- 
nals. 

The freshmen finished their season 
1-7 and was coached by Linda Dyke. 
Tracy Berrell was among the out- 
standing frosh as were Lorraine Hart- 
man and Margaret Rudd. 

Photos by Ingraham/Stewart 



Senior Wendy Wallace gets ready to spike the bal 
while Jean Kuhn and Linda Ramer back her up. 



Wendy also played basketball where she sustained 
an injury. She will be missed on both teams. 




With a look of determination, Michelle Nichols 
hits the ball off her forearms. Michelle is a soph- 
omore on the reserve team. 



VARSITY-Kneeling-Sheila Rudicel, Jeannie 
Kuhn, Linda Ramer, Lori Hughes, Dian Washing- 
ton. Top Row: Coach Guhl, Wendy Wallace, Paula 
Ruhmkorff, Debbie Lutocka, Jenny Matthews, 
Debra McDonald. 




*>^.V 




Upper Left- JUNIOR VARSITY: Kneeling: Nancita 
De Graphenreed, Michelle Nickols, Cyndie Stu- 
cker, Cheryl Beaver, Nina Gentry. Top Row: Char- 
lene Finch, Yvonne Moore, Coach Guhl, Chris 
McFarland, Tonya Williams. 

Above- Linda Ramer, a senior goes up for a volley 
during the game against Tech. Height is impor- 
tant in the game as well as balance. 

Lori Hughes pays full attention as Coach Guhl 
plans the strategy while the team is in the huddle. 
Team work is important. 



GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL 




Northwest 


lost 


Southport 


lost 


Brebeuf 


lost 


Arlington 


won 


Chatard 


lost 


Howe 


won 


Manual 


won 


Ben Davis 


won 


Attucks 


won 


Tech 


won 


Cathedral 


lost 


CITY TOURNEY 




Broad Ripple 


won 


Washington 


lost 


Scecina 


won 


Roncalli 


lost 


Washington 


won 


Perry Meridian 


lost 


North Central 


lost 


Beech Grove 


lost 


Lawrence Central 


lost 


Cathedral 


lost 



FRESHMAN -Kneeling: Paulene Warrick, Lisa 
Burrell, Lorraine Hartman, Pebbles Goens, Traci 
Burrell, LaTonya Dodson, Phyllis Perkins. Top 
Row: Margaret Rudd, Tina Brackman, Carol 
Rousch, Belinda Taylor, Natalie Sweatt, Kim 
Manning, Coach Brenda Dyke. 



Volleyball 83 



Success no stranger to Pats 



f he Patriot Varsity Basketball team 
finished with close to one of the highest 
records achieved in Marshall's life. Fin- 
ishing game win-loss stats were 17-7. 
The season started with a three-game 
winning streak over Arlington, 89-70, 
Scecina, 86-60, and an exciting victory 
was taken from state-ranked Anderson, 
73-67. In a controversial game with un- 
derrated Warren Central, the Pats were 
surpassed, 58-56. 

The television debut for the Marshall 
squad came against the Broad Ripple 
Rockets. WTTV, channel 4, visited the 
home of the Patriots to cover the game 
in which the Rockets prevailed, 66-60. 
The teams only other losses came to 
Northwest and highly regarded Howe. 

There were many great accomplish- 
ments by this varsity basketball team. 
Besides bringing a winning tradition 

Houston Mills, senior and leader in stealing, 
smells two points against the Hornets on another 
fast break. 



back to the school, Eric McKay, senior 
All-Star, passed the 1000 career point 
mark scoring points. He also led the 
team in scoring with a 24.5 average for 
the year per game, led in rebounding 
with nine per game, and shot a tremen- 
dous 60% from the field, not to men- 
tion 78% from the line. 

Other leaders in statistics were Hous- 
ton Mills with three steals in and four as- 
sists a game and Rich Robinson also av- 
eraged eight rebounds per game. 

Contributing members of the team 
were seniors Chris Withers, Leroy 
Leach, Scott Turner, Paul Nowlin. Ju- 
niors Gerald Lewis and sophomores 
Derrick Spight and Steve Boyd will pro- 
vide a strong backbone for the future 
season. 

by Tony Leach/ Dav Magollon 
Photos by Cox/Russell/Ingraham 

Rich Robinson and Eric McKay go up for a 
rebound providing a sound stronghold under the 
basket against Howe. 





Roger Schroder, coach of the team, tells the 
game plan to his army. The Patriots had one of 
the most winning seasons in a number of years. 



84/ Basketball 



I 







Patriettes practice for the game in which they will 
appear at half time. With much vigor they enter- 
tained and roused the crowd to screams and 
cheers. 

Senior Eric "Iggy" McKay, leading scorer easily 
dumps one off of an Anderson defender. Eric 
scored over 1000 career points. He aided in last 
years season of 11-9. 





VARSITY BASKETBALL-Kneeling: Rich Robin- 
son, Leroy Leach, Steve Boyd, Derrick Spight, 
Eric "Iggy" McKay, Gerald Lewis. Standing: 
Coach Roger Schroder, Brian Blackmon, Scott 



Turner, Paul Nowlin, Houston Mills, Chris With- 
ers, Michael Rickets, Pat Mobley, Coach Bill 
Baugh. 



Varsity Basketball 








JMHS 


Arlington 


70 


89 


Scecina 


60 


86 


Anderson 


67 


73 


Warren Central 


64 


62 


Manual 


60 


65 


Franklin Central 


64 


68 


North Central 


73 


78 


Chatard 


60 


67 


B. Ripple 


66 


60 


Northwest 


58 


56 


CITY TOURNEY 






Manual 


55 


68 


Washington 


49 


50 


Howe 


57 


68 


Attucks 


45 


71 


Southport 


56 


73 


Beech Grove 


43 


61 


Lawrence Central 


54 


74 


Roncalli 


48 


52 


Washington 


66 


71 


Howe 






Shortridge 






SECTIONAL 






Beech Grove 







Determinedly dunking a basket, Junior Gerald 
Lewis flys above the rest of the players. 



Basketball/ 85 



Underclassmen 
season cause 
for rejoicing 

f he JV Basketball team had one of 
the best seasons in the school's 13-year 
history. Providing very well played b-ball 
this season has been Steve McWilliams 
and Keith Shanklin at the guard spots 
with Jeff Wilson and Roy Smith sub- 
bing. At the forward positions, Ron 
Benson and Leon Torrence were backed 
by Joe Jacobs and DeWayne Smith. 
James Finch and Kendall Flemings 
shared the center post while the leader 
in scoring was both Steve McWilliams 
and Leon Torrence who were averaging 
10 points a game. James Finch led in 
the rebounding category as Keith 
Shanklin held the honors for the most 
assists. 

"This has been a very enjoyable year, 
not only because of our success in win- 
ning, but more importantly, being able 
to work with super attitudes and real 
gentlemen," said Coach Bill Baugh. 

The freshman team had a pretty good 
season at 6-11 with leading scorers 
Kenny Pack and Michael Nowlin doing 
the job. Rebounding was led dually by 
Pack and Todd Scroggins. IMowlins and 
William Spight, strong off the bench, led 
players in assists. Coached by John 
Veza, other players were Dwayne De- 
moss, Kent Murphy, Brent Mills, and 
Chris Keevers. 

by Tony Leach/Todd Scroggins 
Photos by Cox 

Successfully ripping the ball away from a Howe 
player, Leon Torrence is surrounded by white 
shirts. 

JV BASKETBALL-Kneeling: James Finch, Ken- 
dall Fleming, Joe Jacobs, Steve McWilliams, Leon 
Torrence. Top Row: Coach Bill Baugh, Ron Ben- 
son, Jeffrey Wilson, Micheal Chenault, Keith 
Shanklin, Roy Smith. 











On a fast break downcourt, sophomore Joe Ja- 
cobs races away with a goal. 

Junior Kendall Flemings puts up the ball swishing 
two points on the scoreboard. 







Freshman 




Marshall 


23 


Scecina 


33 




39 


Manual 


40 




26 


Cathedral 


41 




40 


Lawrence N. 


45 




48 


Ritter 


45 




60 


Franklin C. 


52 




54 


Broad R. 


63 




28 


Shortridge 


26 




48 


Northwest 


26 




27 


Stonybrook 


48 




41 


Greenfield 


30 




14 


Franklin C. 


28 




46 


Arlington 


48 




36 


Woodview 


57 




37 


Attucks 


21 




45 


Chatard 


61 




45 


Tech 


33 




47 
1 


Shortridge 
Record 6-12 


60 



FROSH BASKETBALL-Kneeling: Chris Keevers, 
Keith Jones, Kenneth Pack, Todd Scroggins. Stand- 
ing: Trainer Randy Malandro, William Spight, 
Brent Mills, Michael Nowlin, Dwayne Demoss, 
Coach John Veza. 



Slipping sneakily past a Hornet defender Roy 
Smith passes to a fellow Patriot. 



Coach Bill Baugh spills a little wisdom to his play- 
ers to pull them through a tough game to victory. 



Basketball 87 



Sectional crown 

fits but Howe 

takes the regional 

I he high flying Patriot basketball team 
entered the Hinkle Regional bringing their 
Franklin Central Sectional victory only to 
be brought back down to earth by the 
state ranked Howe Hornets, losing 46-40. 

Eric McKay and Gerald Lewis both led 
the Patriots as they did in the Sectional 
by making the all-regional team. 

After scoring only four points in the 
first quarter, the Patriots stall-offense 
faded. The Pats took a 13-12 margin into 
the locker room at the half. 

McKay and company came out firing in 
the third quarter scoring the first four 
points and taking a five point lead. The 
Pats lost their defensive touch and gave 
up 10 straight points. They could never 
quite recover. 

The sectional victory came a lot easier 
by defeating Roncalli 57-53 after having 
them down by as much as 14. Eric McKay 
led the Patriots with 21 points and 
Gerald Lewis dropped four buckets for 
eight points. 

by Chuck Lacy 
and Tony Leach 



Chris Withers looks toward Eric McKay who is be- 
ing held by his Roncalli foe. As point man here, 
Withers shot over the defense to score. 

Returning to the Marshall gym after the sectional 
victory, the team celebrates with fans. Cheers and 
speeches sparked the night. 




88/Sectional 




UPPER LEFT: Eric "Iggy" McKay finds this 
attempt to block him out frustrating, but the city 
scoring champion still got the ball. UPPER RIGHT: 
Gerald Lewis flies high to get above the defense. 
Lewis made the all-sectional team. LEFT: Richard 
Robinson is the intimidater in the middle. He fouled 
out of the Howe game. Here he is scoring on a tip 
in for a high percentage shot. ABOVE: Co-captain 
Houston Mills drives for two at the Franklin sec- 
tional. Houston was a leader off the floor, too, in 
the drive to keep Marshall open. 



Regional/89 



Gentry, McCall 

compete at state 

championships 

C»oached by Ben Life and Steve Por- 
ter the wrestling team had a rebuilding 
year after losing key individuals to the 
graduating ranks. Varsity won a third of 
their meets, took fifth place in the city 
tourney and third in the sectional race 
as a team. 

Returning state semi-finalist, Jimmy 
McCall, senior, took the city title, lost in 
sectionals, and came back to win re- 
gional at 145 pounds. He was fifth in 
state. The junior at 132 pounds, Rich 
Gentry, won sectional and regional 
champion honors and was third at state 
while defending city champions. Mark 
Young failed to recreate that scene. 

Other support for the team came 
from Juniors Larry Hall, 119, and Eli 
Garza, 185, who placed second at sec- 
tionals in their weight classes. Mark 
Beard hit the mark at third in city 
tourney. 

Reserves were led by juniors, Mike 
Matthews, Kent Johnson and Steve 
Gentry, who was undefeated. 

The training program for grapplers 
included running to build-up endurance 
and working on moves, fall positions, 
and take-downs. Patriot wrestlers had a 
stereo to keep the rhythm of which 
alumnus, Paul Huston said, "The officia 
team band is Lynyrd Skynyrd." 

by Dave Mogollon 
Photos by Smith 




Jimmy McCall sets himself for the beginning of 
the match at the state meet. 



Manuevering his opponent to take him down for 
the count, Jimmy McCall adjusts a hold. 







/ 





Photographer Brenda Pettijohn experiments with 
a photo reversal showing two grapplers in action 
at practice. 

Junior Rich Gentry going all the way to state at 
132 pounds tries to capture his victim. 



WRESTLING 


RECORD 




Warren 




L 


Manual 




L 


Broad Ripple 




W 


Howe 




L 


Carmel 




L 


Roncalli 




L 


Scecina 




W 


Lawrence Central 




W 


CITY TOURNEY 5th as 


a team 




Washington 




W 


Tech 




W 


Ben Davis 




L 


Greenfield 




L 


Lawrence North 




L 


Cathedral 




L 


Chatard 




L 


3rd as Sectional team 







VARSITY WRESTLERS-Kneeling: Mark Young, 
Jimmy McCall, Mike Harder, Rusty McCall, Eli 
Garza, Rich Gentry. Standing: Coach Porter, 
James Pounds, Steve Gentry, Mark McCoy, Steve 
Shriver, Larry Hall, Mark Beard, Mike Baker, 
Coach Life. 

Coaches Ben Life and Steve Porter observe the 
match of one of their wrestlers, yelling advice if 
necessary. 



RESERVE WRESTLING: Steve Baker, Leotis 
Moore, Doug Heffernan, Lamont Fowler, Clarence 



Briggs, Jim Mofntt, Steve Lacy, Shawn Flemings, 
Mike Heffernan. 



Wrestling '91 



Success just 

one game short 

for Pat girls 

j inishing the season with a record of 
15-7, was the best ever by the girls' 
varsity basketball team. The 1980-81 
team had a very successful season. 

One of the big highlights of the year 
was the girls reaching the finals of the 
city tournament for the first time. They 
lost, however, to the Arlington Golden 
Knights, 64-62. Another happy moment 
was when the Pats reached the finals of 
the sectionals, only to lose to Warren 
Central 54-48. The girls also captured 
the first Marshall Invitational Cham- 
pionship with victories over Lawrence 
North and Carmel. 

Senior Wendy Wallace led the team in 
scoring with 270 points for the year, 
followed by Gina Bunch with 266. 
Wendy also led the team in rebounds 
with 274, followed closely by Monique 
Carter. 

With the coaching of John Allen and 
the promising play of some returning 
team members, the squads outlook for 
next year is very optimistic. -Returning 
team members are juniors: Lori Rogers, 
Kemya Willis and Tracy Scroggins; 
sophomores Gina Bunch, Yolonda 
Grace, and Felicia Carter, and freshman 
Dana Nichols. 

by Kathy White 
Photos by Smith/Tower 













^p*l^i 










* 






h 


^Jjjji&fe- 


*# 


I 


!■»*:£ M^ 









/ 




GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL-Kneeling: Yo- 
londa Graves, Lori Rogers, Rochelle Finch, Stacy 
Shepherd. Second Row: Felicia Carter, Tracy 



Whiles, Gina Bunch, Kemya Willis. Back Row: 
Monique Carter, Tracy Scroggins, Dana Nichols, 
Wendy Wallace. 



92/Basketball 




Calling for a team effort, girls basketball coach 
John Allan instructs the team in strategy. 

Kemya Willis looks anxiously at the scoreboard 
checking the time left before the team can offi- 
cially claim their hard-won victory. 



GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL 




MARSHALL 


OPP 


Northwest 


34 


47 


Lawrence North 


56 


46 


Carmel 


59 


50 


Shortridge 


47 


35 


Warren Central 


52 


47 


Howe 


73 


53 


Perry Meridian 


62 


69 


North Central 


59 


57 


City Tournament 




Cathedral 


57 


43 


Howe 


57 


39 


Chatard 


52 


45 


Arlington Finals 


62 


64 


Broad Ripple 


62 


55 


Tech 


42 


50 


Arlington 


81 


56 


Scecina 


80 


43 


Washington 


56 


60 


Ben Davis 


57 


52 


Lawrence Central 


43 


49 


Beech Grove 


56 


46 


Sect 


onals 




Lawrence North 


55 


52 


Warren Central 


48 


54 


RECORD: 15-7 





Senior Wendy Wallace puts a move on a Tech 
player, putting away two points on a layin. 

Tracy Scroggins pauses in a moment of concen- 
tration before shooting for extra free-throw 
points. 

Gina Bunch leaps into the air preparing to swish 
the net. Gina was a mainstay for the team. 



Basketball/93 




94 /Stage Crew 




Participants of plays become as close as families. 
The stage crew is also a part of this big family. 



In all four years of POP, Senior Carolyn Lott 
knows the value of a good soundman and spot 
crew. 




Among many activities, senior Kenny Connors 
spends some of his time on stage crew. Patriots 
grew used to his voice on the P. A. 



Although the participants of "Charlie Brown" 
have a difficult job, the stage crew is part of the 
backbone of the world of drama. 



Stage Crew/95 



Comedy, songs 

performed for 

POP talent 

0n October 17 and 18, Marshall's tal- 
ent was displayed in the 14th annual Pa- 
triots on Parade, an all-school talent show, 
in the auditorium. For a mere $2 at the 
door, the audience was entertained by a 
variety of musical and comedy acts. 

Masters of Ceremonies Arbery Butler, 
Jamie Elliot, Mark Young, and Robert 
Young introduced the acts which ranged 
from singing duets, and trios to hilarious 
comedy skits and dance numbers. 

All of Marshall's Performing ensembles 
(the Marshallaires, Liberty Belles, Sons of 
Liberty and The M&M's- Marshall Music 
Makers) performed song and dance rou- 
tines. 

Dance groups such as in more "Bounce 
to the Ounce" and the "Lockets" jammed 
to the beat, while the soul band "Delta" 
kept the crowd hopping. 

Music solos included Jerry Jones, Ther- 
esa Dillon, Goldie Ingram, and Denise 
Black. Duos who performed were Steve 
Yates and Felecia Roseburgh, Kris Kesic 
and Regina Young. Comedy relief was 
shown in such skits as "the Viper" and 
"Buns" which received much laughter. 

Directors Jan Eberle and Cynthia Fea- 
theringill were pleased with the success of 
the show which ended with a huge produc- 
tion number performed by the Concert 
Choir. 

By Mark Goff and Arbery Butler 
Photos by Stewart/Trahan 

Steve Yates and Felecia Roseburgh sang a popu- 
lar duet "Don't Bring Me Flowers." This was their 
first performance together. 

Retha Everman, Kari Ezell, and Tina Cortellini, 
members of Marshall's all female ensemble "The 
Liberty Belles" are shown here joining the group 
in a rousing '50's rock-n-roll number. Songs of 
the nostalgic medley included "Little Jay Bird" 
and Fats Domino's "On Blueberry Hill." 




96/P.O.P. 




Illuminated by a soft white spot light, Senior Theresa Dillon sang Carole 
King's "When the Earth Moves." Theresa was also a part of three other 
acts, including a number with the "Marshallaires" Marshall's mixed en- 
semble. 

The trio of Dana Creek, Theresa Dillon and Cathy Hays made perfect music 
together, as they sang, "I'll Never Fall in Love Again." All are in Concert 
Choir. 




Dance group "The Lockets", backed up by soul band "Delta" kept crowd ex- 
citement at a peak. Their robot antics were a hit with Patriots. 



Christina White sang a solo, her first for Patriots on Parade. She has per- 
formed in musicals and is also a cheerleader for Marshall. 



P.0.P./97 



New Wave erupts 
to catch fancy 
of music lovers 

W§ s the world's hustle and bustle 
quickens so does that of the music 
world. New groups, new stars, new 
times, and the new wave all hit America 
in the advent of a new decade of rock- 
n-roll. 

We said goodbye to such famous leg- 
ends as John Lennon, a former Beatle, 
and Bill Haley of the Comets known for 
his early hit, "Rock Around the Clock." 
We also said farewell to Led Zepplin 
drummer, John Bonham. 

A greatest hits disc and a biography 
of Jim Morrison called "No One Here 
Get's Out Alive" prompted a resurgence 
in the sales of Doors albums, and Ly- 
nyrd Skynyrd was born again as the 
Rossington-Collins Band. 

The Police, the Pretenders, Blondie, 
and the B-52's were all swept to super- 
stardom on the crest of the new wave 
or "punk" movement. In England, a Ska 
uprising brought eyes to the Specials 
and the Clash. 

On their way touring across the coun- 
try, groups like R.E.O. Speedwagon, 
AC/DC, and Bruce Springsteen, all 
stopped in Naptown to entertain Hoo- 
sier teens. 

Summer concerts such as that of 
Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers, 
Heart, and the Cars gave teens the 
chance to get a break from jobs or 
summer school to catch the latest act, 
live on stage. 

by Dave Mogollon 

David Robinson, Cars drummer, walks with the 
model for the "Candy-0" cover. The Cars released 
their third record and were at MSA. 





The concert of the summer, Van Halen shook the 
rafters of Market Square. David Lee Roth had ex- 
cellent vocals. 



Playing in the Second Annual Rock-n-Picnic Jam, 
Hoosier band, Roadmaster appears here taking a 
breather. 



98/New Wave 






Bob Seger with the Silver Bullet Band played two 
sold out dates at M.S. A, following the release of 
his latest I. p. "Against the Wind." 

Local band, Latex Novelties, broke up and got 
back together again playing clubs like Crazy Al's 
and the Patio. Here they play for the crowds at 
American Heritage Park. 



Cheap Trick made two albums in 80-81, ("Found 
all the Parts," and "All shook Up"). Zany Rick 
Nielson, lead guitarist, displays the latest look. 

Todd Rundgren of Utopia played a concert in 
Bloomington at the I.U. Assembly Hall. Shown here 
with his girlfriend, Todd's the one with the gold 
shoes. 



New Wave/99 



January visit nerve wracking 



Hfhen asked if he thought Marshall 
would be one of the Indianapolis public 
high schools to be closed next fall, Mr. 
Thomas Haynes, the principal of John 
Marshall High School, stated, U I have 
no idea." 

The decision to close one of the ten 
high schools was made by the IPS 
school board because of the decrease in 
enrollment in each of the schools. A 
task force was formed by the school 
board to visit each of the high schools 
and to evaluate the building. 

Twelve members of the task force 
visited Marshall Thursday, January 29. 
Mr. Haynes reported that the team ar- 
rived at 11 a.m. and toured the building 
until 12:30 p.m. There was also a meet- 
ing from 7:30 to 9 p.m. for parents and 
other people from the community to at- 
tend. 

When making their final choice, the 
task force based 50% of their decision 
on the cost of maintenance of the 
building and grounds, 25% on the loca- 
tion of the school and 25% on the im- 
pact on the community if the school 
were to be closed. They also considered 
possible other uses for the school. 

It was reported that if Marshall was 
reopened next fall, it would cost IPS 
$2.3 million for "necessary" repairs, 
but Mr. Haynes claimed that approxi- 
mately $1.5 million of that money was 
destined for a swimming pool, which 
was not absolutely necessary or a stan- 
dard requirement. Another portion of 
the repair money was to accommodate 

Mrs. Cynthia Featheringill speaks about the value 
of the music department to the surrounding com- 
munity as well as the personal growth of the mu- 
sic students. 



the building for handicapped students. 
The parking lot constantly needs resur- 
facing, but Mr. Haynes stated that 
some of the damage to the parking lot 
was caused by city school buses which 
were not used by Marshall. About 
$500,000 would be spent for a new 
roof, but, as Mr. Haynes pointed out, 
"Almost half of the high schools need 
new roofs." 

It was also reported that if Marshall 
were to be closed, IPS would save 
$1,229,000 in the 1981-82 school year. 
Mr. Haynes stated, "I really don't know 
where they got that figure." 

A few of the things in Marshall's fa- 
vor, Mr Haynes claimed, were the com- 
puter laboratory, the welding depart- 
ment, the ROTC facility and auto body, 
the general condition of the building 
and the amount of acreage, which is 43 
acres. 

Mr. Haynes commented that if Mar- 
shall were to be closed, some of the 
teachers would be given jobs in another 
high school or in elementary and junior 
high schools. He also stated that if 
closed, the Marshall students would 
probably be scattered around to all nine 
of the remaining high schools. 

When asked what the students could 
do to help save their school, Mr. Haynes 
replied that going to the January 29 
meeting had helped a great deal. He 
added that the large number of adults 
present at the meeting was also a point 
for Marshall. 

by Karen Terry 





100/Task Force 



rs. MacDonald welcomes all supporters of Mar- 
shall to the meeting. The task force consists of 
Billy Stewart, Dudley Senafeld, Norman Norford, 
Robert Kennedy, Sam Jones, Reginald Jones, Al- 
thera Adams, Mark Emery, Mamie Penman, Wi 
liam Oliver, James Perry and Ann Moon. 





German Club President Sheri Frost was one of 
the Patriot speakers at the task force meeting ex- 
pressing her feelings about the extracurricular ac- 
tivities. 

A Patriot supporter stresses the finer facts of 
Marshall's sports life in the surrounding commu- 
nity. The sports complex is in constant community 
use. 



Task Force/ 101 



Mat Maids support wrestlers 



*or a girl who enjoys the activities 
with supporting a school sports team, 
opportunities are not confined to only 
the few coveted positions of cheer- 
leaders for the basketball and football 
teams. Girls who desire that kind of 
spirit and excitement can be mat maids 
or cheerleaders for wrestling team. 

Mrs. Barbara Mohr, coach of the mat 
maid squad, said that to become a mat 
maid several things are required. "The 
girls must know how to keep score, 
know what the moves involved in the 
game are, and know how to cheer and 
encourage the wrestlers in every pos- 
sible way." 

Wrestling season began in November 
and finished in February. Many respon- 
sibilities were assigned to the 18 mat 
maids, but their chief function was to 
cheer the wrestlers to victory. 

Four mat maids were responsible for 
keeping the score and the time as well 
as writing down what the referee 
stated. 

This year the mat maids raised three- 
hundred dollars for their treasure by 
selling candy bars given to them by the 

MAT MAIDS-Back Row: Mrs. Barbara Mohr, 
coach; Felicia Jackson, Cheryl Beaver, Stephanie 
Porter, Rhonda Pyles. Second Row: Terri Pyles, 
Melissa Hobbs, Yvonne Moore, Kelly Young. 
Front Row: Tina Szmerlo, Lynette Flemmer, 
Tammy Brock. 

Junior Marvin Howard bench presses the barbell. 
Bench pressing develops the muscles of the chest 
and arms including the biceps and triceps. 



Athletic Dept. 

Each mat maid raised 300 dollars for 
their treasury by selling candy bars 
given to them by the Athletic Depart- 
ment. 

Each mat maid was assigned two se- 
cret wrestlers to do special things for. 
Mrs. Mohr explained, "This helped the 
guys to know the girls were behind 
them 100 percent and the girls sup- 
ported them wholeheartedly." 

Coach Mohr and assistant coach Mrs. 
Barbara Uhrig gave a party for the en- 
tire mat maid squad which was a huge 
success. The party was at Noble Ro- 
mans, and the girls had a chance to eat 
pizza and talk about their hilarious 
times supporting the team. 

Coach Mohr thanked the Athletic De- 
partment for support during the season, 
and recommended that any girl inter- 
ested in being a mat maid try out for 
the squad next October. "It's a reward- 
ing experience," said Mohr, "one I'm 
sure any girl would enjoy." 

by Tina Szmerlo 
Photos by Smith 





102/Mat Maids 




Weight lifting 

conditioning 

for boys, girls 

£ weat pours down their bodies as 
they lift the barbell one more time over 
their heads. Weight-lifting has become 
a popular training technique for young 
athletes, and is currently being used by 
many coaches at John Marshall as a 
way to get their teams into shape. 

But contrary to belief, not only male 
athletes are taking advantage of weight 
training, as female athletes have also 
discovered the advantages. The girls' 
track team has been lifting Mondays, 
Tuesdays and Fridays to get in shape 
for the upcoming season and continued 
until mid-February. 

Although the girls feel nothing is 
wrong with their participation in weight 
training, many of their male classmates 
protest that girls should not lift weights 
because they feel the girls will acquire 
bulding biceps or ribbed abdomens and 
squared shoulders. However, if they 
would care to research the structure of 
the female body, they would discover 
that unlike males, female bodies do not 
acquire the bulging muscularity that the 
male body does. When exposed to 
weight training, female bodies merely 
become toned, making their bodies 
more flexible so they won't pull or strain 
when running or stretching. 

Football players who plan to return to 
the team next year are also working out 
with weights after school under the 
leadership of championship coach Ed 
Bopp. 'The guys challenge each other 
to see who can lift the most weight, or 
do the most reps," Bopp said during a 
recent session, "It's beneficial to them 
all because it keeps them in shape dur- 
ing the off-season." 

For whatever reason, flexibility of 
body building or just keeping in shape 
makes weight lifting beneficial and in- 
teresting. 

Assistant football coach John Veza observes city 
championship quarterback Steve Miller as he 
bench presses the barbell. 

In the down position of a bench press, Senior 
Chris Agee summons all his concentration to push 
the weight upwards. 



Jocks 103 



Ready for its paint job, this '67 Camero hails sec- Watkins, like many Patriots, takes pride in the 

ond glances of many passersby. ITT student Larry perfection of his car. 



f he Eagles produced a hit song that 
couldn't have been more timely in the 
world of the John Marshall student- 
" Life In The Fast Lane." 

As one entered his junior or senior 
year a common goal was to have a 
"bad" car. This included not only a 
fast-moving machine but contest-win- 
ning body work. The majority of the 
cars had the power and (if not already 
done) were well on their way to a sleek 
paint job. 

The local car washes were constantly 
in use by Marshall's "fast-laners". 




Fast-Lane means bad car. 



Thirty-Eighth Street was dominated by 
Patriots going to and from school. At 
lunch-time Patriots proudly lingered 
around their cars either on the student 
parking lot or at the local MacDonald's. 
It seemed as though the Patriots 
swarmed the surrounding community 
with the "fast-lane" influence. 

The Patriot parking lot was again 
jam-packed with car-crazy, rock-n-roll- 
ers— and probably always will have the 
atmosphere of "Life In The Fast Lane", 
by another car-crazy Patriot 
Photos by Smith 




104 /Cars 



While working as a manager at Noble Romans, 
Wade High, ear-marks a portion of his paycheck 
for the upkeep of his car. 





A trend in automobiles today is the small, 
"sporty" car. Although this '74 Mustang Ghia 
came "ready-made", senior Jill Wetzel feels that 
her 6-cylinder is a proud step up from a 1970 
Oldsmobile. 



In Marshall's surrounding neighborhoods photo- 
grapher, Randy Smith, discovered dozens of poten- 
tial show cars. Among these cars, however, were 
many "cruise-mobiles" that appeared ready for 
the World of Wheels contest. 




Cars 105 



Lynne Riley— swimming is her life 



f n the vast sea of Patriots, Senior 
Lynne Riley floats to the top. For 10 
years this outstanding student has been 
swimming in competition. For 10 years 
she's been walking away with the rib- 
bons and trophies, but, she is far from 
just a "mere" competitor. 

In March of 1980, the American Red 
Cross honored her with a certificate for 
heroism for saving the life of a young 
boy from drowning the previous sum- 
mer. Since then, she has worked as a 
lifeguard and swimming instructor. 

One of her most proud moments oc- 
curred in 1978 when she met the Olym- 
pic Backstroke Gold Medalist, John Na- 
bor at the International Swimming Hall 
of Fame in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, 

Glowing with pride, Lynne is the winner of more 
than a dozen trophies and two boxes of ribbons. 
Her freshman year was just the beginning of her 
vast collection of awards. 

A freshman picture, Lynne competes in the but- 
terfly stroke. Jan Reed was her coach that year. 



where she was participating in the 
YMCA National Swimming Champion- 
ships. She also participated the previous 
year. 

She received the "Most-Valued 
Player" Award for her participation on 
the Girls' Swim Team all four of her 
years at Marshall. Basis for this award 
was her second place in th e'79 section- 
als in 100-yard breast stroke and her 
first this year, 1980. She was the only 
IPS student to go on to participate in 
the state finals where she placed 15th. 

In addition to swimming on the Mar- 
shall team, Lynn has swum at various 
other pools throughout her career. She 
has established new team records in ev- 
ery stroke but one at the YMCA, where 



most of her records still stand. In the 
summer between her freshman and 
sophomore years, she placed tenth in 
the Indiana State Junior Olympics in the 
100-meter breast stroke. 

She has participated in the In- 
dianapolis-Scarsborough Peace Games 
from 1976-1978 and has gone to the 
IHSAA State Swimming finals for the 
last three years. 

Between school, swimming and work, 
Lynne doesn't have much time for too 
many hobbies, although she loves travel 
and sewing. 

Said Mrs. Riley of her daughter, 
"We're really quite proud of her." 

by Cindy Diehl 




106'Senior Feature 




While vacationing with her family, Lynne takes 
time out to enjoy the fresh, clean air and sun- 
shine. Her love of athletics, like most Patriots, is 
unsurpassed. 

Lynne poses with backstroke Olympic Gold Medal- 
ist John Nabor. At Fort Lauderdale, Lynne par- 
ticipated in the YMCA National Swimming Cham- 
pionships in 1978. 

Lynne's athletic abilities go far beyond swimming. 
While visiting her brother in Colorado Springs, 
Lynne takes a horseback riding excursion. 



Z Club aids 

School and 

Community area 

fff ost students don't know much 
about the Z club. The Z club is a girls 
service organization, and its activities 
are ones that get publicized. Many of its 
projects are geared toward the commu- 
nity and other groups outside the 
school, but it also performed services 
throughout the school year. 

Services and duties the girls perform 
are voluntary. These young ladies serve 
refreshments at the Junior-Senior 
Prom and help in any way possible with 
other school activities. 

Outside the school doors, the Z Club 
spent a great deal of time with the Chil- 
dren's Guardian Home. The girls took 
the children to the haunted house and 
made Christmas stockings for them. The 
girls also devoted time to collecting 
money for the Mental Health Toy Shop 
with which gifts were purchased for 
Mental Health patients to give to the 
members of the families at Christmas 
time. 

by T. Harvey 
Photos by Stewart Krahan 

KEY CLUB- Sitting: Dan Adams, Lisa Federspill, 
Phaedra Williams. Front row: Gina Howard, Ellen 
Sinders, Donna Chalupa, Allison Craig, Debbie 
Rogers, Stacy Cosby, Joyce Crouch, Karen 
Charpie, Cindy Federspill, Judi Brezausek. Middle 
Row: Leangela Falconer, Kathy Luessow, Terri 
Barnes, Evelyn Goliday, Kathy Fish, Jay Price. 
Top Row: Mindi Lepscum, Kenny Elliott, Joe Cut- 
shaw, Jon Charpie, Keith Powell, Mr. David Otto. 

Patriot Personality Jay Price "rings" his team on 
to victory while the cheerleaders cheer them on. 
Jay is in Key Club. 



Z CLUB-Bottom Row: Genny Albertson, Phaedra 
Williams, Jeannie Kuhn, Judi Bresausek, Mary 
Miller. Top Row: Julie Barnett, Jean Terry, Joyce 
Crouch, Karen Terry, Betty Miller, Kathy Fish, 
Kathy White. 




108/Key Club 



Kathy Luessow and Tammi Kinchlow use a lock 
and key to represent Key Club in the Home- 
coming. 




Not getting quite as crazy as this, the Key Club does work hard on their an- 
nual can drive. More than 50 families are helped by the group. 



Key Club tops 
in area groups 
in good service 

f he John Marshall Key Club was 
chartered in June 1974. Since that time 
the Key Club has progressed to hold the 
position of number four club out of 
sixty-five clubs in Indiana. 

The officers this year were president, 
Lisa Federspill; first vice pres, Phaedra 
Williams; second vice pres, Priscilla Per- 
kins; secretary, Kristin Ezell; treasurer, 
Dan Adams. 

The Key Club is an international ser- 
vice organization for high school stu- 
dents. The club's activities included the 
annual can-food drive for the needy. 
This year 4500 cans were collected and 
$1,487 for staple items. This food was 
delivered to fifty needy families in the 
Indianapolis area. Other activities in- 
cluded regularly attending Kiwanis 
meetings, raking leaves for elderly, 
adopting a grandma and grandpa from 
a neighborhood nursing home, and at- 
tending division rallies. The Club also 
held various social and fund raising ac- 
tivities. Each year club members attend 
a District Convention. 

by Lisa Federspill 



'fil#hfo.p*fl#$W t 'J!' 





Feature twirler Mary Miller leads her fellow Patriettes in a tribute to the 
flag. Mary has been a member of Z Club for three years. 



Z Club/109 



Honoraries tap 

top students 
for distinction 

^fter the loss of three members, the 
quiz team did its best to rebuild with 
Brian Stewart as captain and Mr. Rob- 
ert Craig as sponsor. The team gave 
their all to make it work. Unfortunately, 
they lost to their first opponent, Noble- 
sville. 

Other team members included: Ken 
Elliot, Keith Powell, Joe Cutshaw, and 
Tracy Tartar as alternate. 

Quill and Scroll is the national honor- 
ary for student journalists. To qualify 
students must be juniors or seniors, be 
on staff a year and be outstanding in 
communications. 

New members were Rhonda Ball, 
Tina Fair, Lynda Wimberly, Mark Goff, 
Lori Rogers, Wanda Chenault, Sebrina 
Mays, Patrice Sanders, Keith Powell, 
Debbie Lutocka, Scott Cox, David Mo- 
gollon, and Jean Terry. 

Current members are Brian Gough, 
Stephanie Jones, Jacqi Newman, Curtis 
Lake, Chuck Lacy, Becky Boyd, Todd 
Van Duyn, Cindy Diehl, Leticia Stuart, 
Brian Stewart and Jill Wetzel. 

by Lisa Murphy/Dave Mogollon 



QUIZ TEAM-Keith Powell, Brian Stewart, Ken 
Elliot, Tracy Tarter. Keith is also in National 
Honor Society. 





NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY- Seated: Judy 
Brezausek, Julie Murphy, Jon Charpie, Cindy 
Diehl. Second Row— Lynrle Riley, Donna Chalupa, 
Joni Tincher, Sharon Till ey , Betty Smith. Back 



Row— Loren Volz, Jill Wetzel, Mary Miller, Jay 
Price, Charles Benberry, Brian Stewart, Jane Re- 

ininger. 



110/Honoraries 



QUILL and SCROLL-Seated: Letisha Stuart, Jill 
Wetzel. Second Row: Becky Boyd, Debbie Lu- 
tocka, Jean Terry, Sebrina Mays, Keith Powell, 



Patrice Sanders, Brian Gough, Jacqi Newman, 
Dave Mogollon and Brian Stewart. 



vvmi unimu 
YOU 




Quill and Scroll members Mark Goff, Randy 
Smith, and Jill Wetzel put in extra hours working 
on the yearbook. 



.„,., 





Honoraries '111 



DECA, COE 

mean dollars 
while on job 

^r eca is a club which stands for Dis- 
tributive Education and means the 
world of business. The class teaches the 
students how to deal with their jobs 
and how to run their own business. 
They've studied projects this year on 
Jenn-Air and Pepsi Challenge. 

Deca officers include President Tracy 
Whiles, Vice President Michael 
McCurry, Secretary Becky Boyd, and 
Treasurer Rhonda Armstrong. 

Early this year the club sold acrylics 
for a DECA Banquet at the end of the 
year. Students attended a District 
meeting at Eagle Creek Park. "About 
12 of our members attended, and we 
(all of the officers) use the best of our 
ability to please fellow students. We lis- 
ten to their suggestions and what they 
would like to do next year," stated 
Tracy Whiles. "We wish Mr. Russell 
much happiness and success next year, 
even though ours is the best he'll ever 
have!" laughed Tracy Whiles. 

Cooperative Office Education (C.O.E.) 
under the leadership of Mrs. Barbara 
Robertson of the Business Education 
Department, is a program that provides 
the high school seniors with on-the-job 
training in his or her chosen occupation 
in the business field. To be accepted in 
C.O.E. students have to successfully 
complete one year of typing and secre- 
tarial practices, clerical practice or ac- 
counting. 

C.O.E. offers many advantages to stu- 
dents such as skills, excellent training 
and credits toward graduation. 

By Theresa Hupp 
Photos by Smith/Ingraham/ Powell 

The way one dresses for a job interview could be 
the factor which decides if you're hired or not. 
Here three Marshall students (Angie Chapman, 
Tony Leach and Linda Wimberley) show us the 
way to impress a prospective employer. 

Munching out for lunch, Kris Kane and Kim Ridge 
give greetings from McDonalds where many Mar- 
shall students are employed. 




112/Jobs 




Deca Club— Seated: Mr. David Russell. First row: 
Missy Miller, Robin Bottorff, Tracy Whiles, Dianna 
Arnold, Jacqi Newman, Kimberly Jones. Second 
Row: Rhonda Armstrong, Isaac Wade, Courtney 
Gordon, Tammy Reed, Laura Jordan, Julie Mit- 



tman, Willy Daniel. Third Row: Laurie Regan, 
Tony Hall, Becky O'Conner, Michelle Enlow, Sebr- 
ina Mays, Bill Ellison. Fourth Row: Pat Russell, 
Rita Jarosinski, Vince Warner, Becky Boyd. 




Two Marshall students are seen working at Bur- 
ger King, a fast food place located near school. 



Teens find job 

necessary fact 

of existence 



% ndless hours slaving over a hot grill; 
broken fingernails from cash register 
checking, and fallen arches from wait- 
ing on tables— such is the life of an em- 
ployed Patriot. 

Many Marshall students found that 
after school, part time jobs were a ne- 
cessity as gas prices soared to $1.25 per 
gallon. Eating out for lunch almost be- 
came a luxury as fast food prices in- 
creased. Students sought employment 
at a variety of locations. Fast food 
joints, retail and grocery stores, restau- 
rants, and carpet cleaning estab- 
lishments just to name a few. 

"Working is a must for me!" says Ju- 
nior Becky Baker who worked at the 
Osco Drug near her home. "I work eve- 
nings and on weekends and that gives 
me enough money to spend some as 
well as to save some." 

Senior Jeanetta Browne, who worked 
at the Eastwood Theater concession 
stand, also claims her job is vital to her 
existence. "Not only does my part time 
job give me spending money for things I 
want or need, but working makes me 
feel more independent, less of a burden 
on my parents financially." 

Spending money and freedom were 
only two of the reasons that Patriots 
joined the nation's working force, as 
Junior Tracey Tarter, who is also em- 
ployed at Osco Drugs, related a third. "I 
have learned a lot by working out in the 
world that I wouldn't have learned at 
home being bored, watching T.V., or 
doing something else just as uncon- 
structive." Tarter was enthusiastic as 
she related, "Working with people and 
taking on various responsibilities at 
work has taught me so many things I 
couldn't have learned otherwise." 

These and other Marshall students 
who held down jobs not only gained 
these and other valuable things, but as 
unemployment lines grew longer, they 
realized how lucky they were to have 
employment. Principal Thomas Haynes 
remarked about Marshall's working pu- 
pils by saying, "The Administration does 
everything possible to find jobs for our 
students." 

By Mark Goff 

Jobs/113 



Council runs 

mini-olympics 

this spring 

& tudent Council is a group of stu- 
dents trying to promote school spirit 
and to get the things that Marshall stu- 
dents want. 

The officers of the Student Council 
body are President Charles D. Ben- 
berry, Treasurer N. Jay Price, Secretary 
Felecia Roseburgh, Parliamentarian 
Priscilla Perkins, and Vice President 
Kenny Wood. 

The officers are in charge of the 
meetings but the group is sponsored by 
Mr. Ben Sanders. The student Council 
advisor officers are elected for the en- 
tire school year. 

Student Council meetings are sup- 
posed to be held every other Thursday 
in the auditorium "but with class tests 
and other special events, this schedule 
is flexible," Senior Charles Benberry 
says. 

Student Council has had .many activi- 
ties to raise money. Some of the things 
were Homecoming fireworks, the Home- 
coming dance and the evening session 
of a singing group called Freedom Jam. 
The money that student council has col- 
lected goes to buy supplies for future 
activities and donations to other clubs. 
Some is left over for the next year's 
student council. 

Student Council's future plans for 
John Marshall include a male beauty 
contest, the Second Annual Mini-Olym- 
pics, a pep session before the sectionals, 
and maybe another dance. 

Charles Benberry says, "I feel that 
the JMHS Student Council has a bright 
future as long as the students remain 
cooperative. The past IV2 years the stu- 
dent Council has made more money and 
sponsored more activities than any 
other student council at JMHS. The ad- 
ministration has been cooperative and 
supportive in just about all of our activi- 
ties." 

by Charmane Dodd 

Cheerleader Monique Hunt also participates as a 
class representative for Student Council. 

Varsity Basketball player Leroy Leach is another 
fine student representative. 




114/Student Council 




f-Ati 



I WANT YOU 

TO THINK 

BEFORE YOU REGISTER 
FOR THE DRAFT 









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Draft fight 

never comes 

to Indianapolis 

f% Ithough the memory of the American 
public is short, the subject of the draft 
still lingers in the minds of many people 
who remember a similar occasion of 
United States participation in military 
action in Vietnam. Such infamous protests 
to war arose such as that of Kent State 
and Berkley which shook the foundations 
of American Society. 

Yet, the circumstances surrounding the 
draft today are drastically different. There 
is no war to send soldiers, and if there 
were, what good would they be? Well 
into the nuclear age, one bomb (neutron, 
hydrogen or atomic) would wipe out a 
whole city not to mention useless troops. 
If a nuclear conflict ever originated it 
would be a war of minutes with buttons 
being pushed. 

Last summer, President Carter support- 
ed by Congress, reinstated the draft under 
conditions that would force male youths 
between the ages of 18 and 26 to register 
in case of a national emergency. Immedi- 
ately, anti-draft activists began to congre- 
grate at the post office encouraging young 
men to either not sign up or to register 
as a conscientious objector. Literature 
and advice were given to no large effect 
as registration went smoothly in Indy. In 
cities such as New York big rallies were 
held against conscription. 

The crisis in Iran and the invasion of 
Afghanistan proved the U.S. to be unpre- 
pared militarily for a show of strength. 
Lack of enthusiasm left the ranks depleted. 
Rather than use diplomacy, the American 
government chose to follow a route which 
would raise them in the eyes of allies and 
discourage aggressive action such as the 
invasion of Poland by its eastern neigh- 
bors. 

On the theshold of a new administration 
in the White House and a new era of 
international respect, America lies open 
to many influences which otherwise would 
not have turned its head. Third world 
countries must now be recognized in an 
effort to improve relations diplomatically 
and keep worldwide peace for all. 

by Dave Mogollon 

Homecoming Queen candidate Anna Fischer rides 
on a shiny, new Vette courtesy of the Indy Cor- 
vette Club. Student Council furnishes the excellent 
fireworks display. 



Events 115 



Ronald wins, 
hostages return 
in fast lane life 

W he past year for the world, America, 
and Indianapolis was hectic, to say the 
least. We sped through the days as the 
waves of History rolled over us. 

The election of 1980 drew to a close 
with former movie star, Ronald Reagan, 
defeating by a landslide incumbent 
Jimmy Carter and converted Indepen- 
dent John Anderson. 

Indianapolis newspapers banned G.B. 
Trudeau's DOONESBURY strip for its 
attacks on Reagan, slating it was too 
controversial during the campaign. 

Gas prices soared as regulations were 
loosened. Oil companies declared outra- 
geous profits while car companies like 
Chrysler slid slowly down the sales lists. 

The 52 hostages were released from 
Iran after more than a year of captivity. 
America welcomed them back with open 
arms and yellow ribbons. The last 
American hostage followed a month 
later. 

The wildcard Oakland Raiders won 
the superbowl defeating the Eagles, 
while Tug McGraw and the Philadelphia 
Phillies took home the World Series. 

Closer to home, the Hooks drugstore 
across from Marshall on Mitthoeffer 
was the sight of one of many fatal 
shootings which swept Naptown at the 
New Year. Public and police unrest 
were noticeable on the northside. 

Local bands gained recognition in the 
music industry. Bands like The Dads 
and Late Show played many Indy night 
spots such as the Patio, Crazy Al's, and 
The Vogue. 

By Dave Mogollon 

The shooting scene behind Hooks created havoc. 
School doors on the west side of the building 
were locked. 




Trees were bedecked with yellow ribbons as a cel- 
ebration of the hostage release from Iran. 



So what was the trouble 7 Too 
STAR 'News to G.B. Trudeau. 



controversial said 




i?AV mo&ouaw - »aNt«ntH6VWt of 4.fc."VM>^. 




116/ Events 




The Dads is a local new wave group. After a year Both pictures are of John Lennon. On the left is 
together, they split. Their last concert was at 1968 People shot. Left is outside the Dakota- 

Vogue. Rolling Stone. 




John Lennon 
1940-1980 



U ear John, 

This letter is a tribute to you and all 
that you stand for. You have made the 
world a little brighter for everyone. You 
have touched everyone's heart with lyr- 
ics, music, and philosophy. What you 
have stood for in the last years are the 
hopes and dreams of eyeryone. You 
were a great leader, a silent leader. You 
weren't afraid to live what everyone 
dreamed. 

Your musical contributions are unfor- 
gettable and tomorrow's children will 
know, as we know, exactly WHO you 
are. Your philosophy is the root of 
dreams, dreams that should be a real- 
ity, but are stamped out by war and 
hate. 

If only everyone felt as you did; but 
then again, there is only one John Len- 
non. It's quite ironic how a man as 
great as you, with your optimism, could 
be murdered by everything that you 
were against. All we can ask is "Why 7 " 

Thank you Mr. Lennon for every song 
and every thing you dreamed and hoped 
for. Your efforts will never be forgotten 
and we'll always be thankful that we 
had someone like you to lead us. 

Peace be with you 

Reprinted from Rolling Stone is this scene famil- 
iar to Beatle fans. 

In Indy, Beatle fans gathered at the Circle to pay 
tribute to John's memory. 



Events/117 



People in the Fast Lane 



£ ife in the Fast Lane meant home- 
work, parties, jobs, family life, friends 
and seldom sleep. Worrying about 
boyfriends and girlfriends and cars and 
gas and being "one of the gang" was 
part of being a fast lane teen. 

Marshall students come from several 
areas in the city. There are 1,888 sto- 
ries. Here are a few. 

"I feel it (ROTO will help me in lead- 
ership development," stated Private 
First Class (PFC) Andrew Baker, fresh- 
man at John Marshall. 

PFC Baker's goal is to become a ser- 
geant. He is a member of the rifle team 
at John Marshall. Baker plans to join 
the Marines after high school. 

A member of the Publication Staff, 
Wanda Chenault contributed to the Lib- 
erator by retaining the position of assis- 
tant editor of the News Page. Wanda, a 
junior, ranked third in her class. While 

When not in school, she takes part in 
the Minority Engineering Advancement 
Program and the Center for Leadership 
Program. She also likes to read, attend 
school-oriented sports and an occa- 
sional party. 

In her sophomore year she took the 
Rose Hulman Math Test and has taken 
the I.U. Honors program Spanish Test. 
"Even though I didn't win in those con- 
tests, I feel there was more to be got- 
ten out of that experience than just 
winning. Being in those contests gave 
me some idea of the things I thought I 
knew but actually didn't. Because of 
this experience the next time I do enter 
a competition, I'll be one step closer to 
the winners circle (if not right in the 
middle of it)." 

After high school Wanda would like to 
attend I.U. and study pre-law then 
branch off to corporate law. She feels 
there are many flaws in the laws and 
the right person in the field might be 
able to correct them. 

Photos by Ingram/Stewart 




118/People 



The chorus of the spring musical "My Fair Lady" 
in the Ascot Scene tried to be very posh. 



Freshmen cheerleaders keep spirits high at Law- 
rence Central's Homecoming. All three groups 
performed at games. 





Lost and Found-This fellow roamed from 254 
and was found perching on top of the building. 
Two friends help get him down. 

Fans cheer a Patriot touchdown at Homecoming 
while cheering Patriots on to victory. Football at- 
tracted large crowds of fans. 



People'119 



Haynes takes 

pride in JMHS, 

personal life 

^Jitting behind his desk in the far 
corner of the main office is Principal 
Thomas M. Haynes. Soon he will check 
the clock and make his tour of the halls. 

Born and raised in Southport with 
one brother and three sisters, he went 
to Southport schools. He attended But- 
ler University. Interested in journalism, 
his majors were science and English. 
His minor was in physical education. Mr. 
Haynes was a cross country star and 
lettered at Butler his freshman year. 
His masters degree is from Purdue Uni- 
versity. 

Mr. Haynes has been a science 
teacher, coach, dean and vice principal. 
During his career he won three science 
awards and was the only teacher in the 
state to receive two such awards in the 
same year. He also coached two state 
championship cross country teams. 

While a vice principal at Arlington 
High School, Mr. Haynes took over the 
leadership in planning the new eastside 
high school which opened in the fall of 
1967. Mr. Haynes has helped Marshall 
achieve high scholastic ratings and su- 
perior sports achievement. 

Mr. Haynes obviously enjoys his job 
as it reflects the high standards of ac- 
complishment as in his personal life. He 
takes pride in being physically fit and 
runs every day. 

Mr. Haynes has seven children. Sue, 
his oldest daughter, is a sugar repre- 
sentative. His oldest son is an engineer 
at Ford. His youngest son, who is 20, is 
a sophomore at IUPUI. His wife Martha 
regularly attends JMHS events. 

The future holds many challenges for 
Mr. Haynes. Each new objective that he 
sets himself will be met with out- 
standing leadership and accomplish- 
ment as well as dedication to his ideals 
and educational benefits to his commu- 
nity. 

By Michelle Toole 

Top— Presenting fishing equipment to Ralph W. 
Clevenger, his former boss at Arlington was a 
pleasure. He was the Educator of the year. Bot- 
tom—Mr. Haynes lays the cornerstone to JMHS' 
new addition. 



120/Haynes 





Richard E. Hedges receives a token from JMHS for his years of service as 
the Social Studies Department Head. Former Vice Principal J. Ray Johnson 
assists Mr. Haynes in one of his more formal duties as principal. 



Haynes/121 



Patriots '81 
largest class 
to graduate 

# he year quickly came to an end. Se- 
niors anxiously awaited the date of 
graduation. Some of us knuckled down 
and strived to get good grades this past 
year. Others of us had already caught 
senioritis— a raging, highly contagious 
fever caught by most seniors, which ef- 
fects minds and bodies, causing us to 
forget to do homework, cut classes and 
in general, totally enjoy our final year at 
John Marshall, our dear Alma Mater. 

Teachers, administrators, and under- 
classmen put up with our pranks be- 
cause they realized our need to experi- 
ence one last "big bash" before we 
were thrown into the serious world, like 
raw meat to hungry lions. Yet, Marshall 
has prepared her sons and daughters 
well and inbred within them the true 
Patriot Spirit. We will use this spirit to 
rise tall and meet any situation head-on 
with a level head and plenty of strength 
and knowledge. 

However, this does not matter now. 
Now, right now, all that really matters 
is that we are seniors, who have en- 
joyed four fantastic years enclosed in 
the loving walls of our Alma Mater- 
four years of acclaim both academically 
and athletically. But look-out world, the 
class of the 1981 Patriots is on the 
verge of making its mark on the world 
as did our country's forefathers some 
200 years ago! Look-out world, the 
class of '81 has arrived! 

—Jean Terry 



BREZAUSEK, JUDI -Valedictorian, National Honor 
Secretary, Z Club Vice Pres , Z Club 9-12, Key Club 
10-12, Science Asst 10,12; Altrusa Merit Award 
CHARPIE, ON B - Pres. National Honor, Student 
Council 11,12, Key Club 10-12, 
BENBERRY, CHARLES D Pres Student Council, 
National Honor, Key Club 10,11; ROTC Club Pres , 
Prom Prince Candidate, I Dare You Award, ROTC 
Brigade Commander 

FISH, CATHERINE L-Patriot Personality, Z Club 9- 
12, National Honor 11-12, POP 10, Counselor Asst 
PRICE, NORMAN JAY- Patriot Personality, National 
Honor 11-12, Student Council 10-12, Tennis 12, Key 
Club 9-12, State Treasurer of Boys State, Pow- 
derpuff Cheerleader, History Club 9-10 



FIELDS, JAMES -Senior Pres, Powderpuff Prince 
candidate, cheerleader; Cross Country 11-12, Wres- 
tling 9, Track 10-11, Lettermans Club, Spanish 
Honor Student 9-10 

MILLS, JR., HOUSTON-Senior Vice Pres , Pow- 
derpuff King, Boys State, Basketball 9-12, Co-Cap- 
tain; 1980 News All-Sectional 
PERKINS, PRISCILLAA.-SemorTreas., Pres His- 
tory Club, District Sec. Key Club, Student Council 9- 
12, Spanish Club 9-11, Musicals 9-10, Orchestra 9-12 
FEDERSPILL, LISA -Senior Sec, Key Club Pres , 
Science Asst 10-12, Marching Band 9-12, Pep Band 
9-12, Concert Band 9-12; Musicals 10-12, German 
Club 9-11, Newspaper 9-11, Z Club 10-12 
MORRIS, CHERYL-Senior Alumni, Homecoming 
Candidate, Marching Band 9-12, Pep Band 9-12, 
History Club 10, Naturalists Club 10, German Club 9- 
12 Patnettes 9-12, National Honor 11-12 

122/Seniors 




ABOVE: Powderpuff captains agree on game 
rules. RIGHT: Jim Fields and Tracy Wood swing 
into action during games. BELOW: Leroy Leach 
and Charles Benberry enjoy sun and football 
game. 





ABBOTT, DEBRA 

ACKERMAN SHELLY Powderpuff 
ADAMS, KEVIN J Metal Shop Asst 12 
ADAMS, SHERYL-Gym Leader 12. ROTC 
12, Powderpuff 12 

ADAWAY, JONATHON D Track 9,10, Foot- 
ball 10-12, Lettermans Club 10-12 
AGEE, CHRIS Wrestling 9, Baseball 9, Stu- 
dent Council 11,12, Football 9-12 



ALEXANDER, ALLAN- Football 9, Biology 
Asst 10, Baseball 9-12 
ALLEN, TONY Social Studies Asst 12, 
Baseball 9-12, Football 9-12, All-State All- 
City 12 

ALTOM, DOUG 
ALUMS, TERR! 

ANDERSON, DAVE -Wrestling 9, Football 
9,10,11, ROTC 9-12, History Club 11,12; Of- 
fice Asst 12 
ANDERSON, STACY 



APPLETON MICHAEL-Baseball 11,12 

ARNOLD, DIANNA Student Council 9, 

Swimming 9, Office Mgr 9, DE Club 

ARNOLD, LORI Z Club 9, Naturalists Club 

10, Powderpuff 12 

ARRINGTON LINDA 

ASKREN. DEBORAH-Science Asst 11,12, 

Powderpuff 12 

BAKER MICHAEL- Student Council 10, 

Wrestling 10-12, Senior Flag Football 12 



BALES, SUSAN Marching 8and 9,10, Pep 
Band 9,10; Symphonic Band Ensemble 9,10; 
French Club 9,10, Z Club 9,10, Tennis 
11,12, Science Asst 11,12, Powderpuff 12 
BARCLAY BRIAN 
BARNES STEVEN L 
BEECHLER, BRUCE Art Club 10-12, 
Marching Band 9-12, Pep Band 9-12, Con- 
cert Band 10-12, Musicals 10,12 
BEEDIE, JACK 

BELL, DANIEL German Club 11,12, Na- 
tional Honor 12 



BELLINGER, MICHAEL-Marching Band 9- 
12. Pep Band 9-12, Symphonic Band En- 
semble 9-12, Concert Band 9-12, Musicals 
10, Band Pres 12 Student Council 11,12 
BERNAD ALFREDO-Swimming 12, Soccer 
12 

BERRY, TAMMY- German Club 9, Athletic 
Asst 11, Powderpuff 12 
BIGHAM, MICHAEL Football 9,10; Spanish 
Club 10 

BLACKBURN, JIM Track 11,12 
BLAKEMORE, MELISSA-Concert Choir 
9,10; Student Council 10,11, Nurse Asst. 12 



BOONE, CARLA -Spanish Club 9, Student 

Council 11, Softball 12, Powderpuff 12 

BOYD BECKI Student Council 9,11, Home 

Ec Asst 10, History Club 10, Spanish Club 

11, English Club 11, Newspaper 9-12, 

Quill&Scroll 12, Deca Club Sec. 12, Senior 

Publicity Chairman 12, Powderpuff 12 

BRADY, ANGELA 

BRADY, KENT ROTC 9-12, Student Council 

12 

BRASHER, CHERYL 

BRICKENS, MARK -Football 9,10, Baseball 

9,10 



BROWN, CHERRY-French Club 9, Z Club 

10, Student Council 11,12; Orchestra 9-12, 

Musicals 9-12 

BROWN, JEFF 

BROWN, JENNY Musicals 9, POP 10, 

Newspaper 9-11, German Club 9-12, Patri- 

ettes 10-12, Powderpuff 12 

BROWNING, DENNIS-Student Council 12, 

Swimming 9-12 

BRUCE, RAY 

BRUNELLE JOHANNA-German Club 9-11 



Seniors 123 



BUNCH DARRYL 
BURNS PAULA 
BURRELL, MICHELLE 
BYERLY, KATHY 
CAIN, JAMES 
CAREY, KATHLEEN 



CASTOR, JAYNE-Softball 11,12, Pow- 
derpuff 12 

CHALUPA, DONNA-French Club 9, Just Us 
9,10, Mat Maids 9, Teacher Asst 9,11, Con- 
cert Choir 12, Liberty Bells 12, Musicals 9- 
12, POP 10,12, National Honor 11,12, Z 
Club 12, Powderpuff 12 
CHEATHAM, SHARON -German Club 11, 
Science Asst 12 

CHURCHWELL, VETRIS Powderpuff 
CLARK, CHRIS-Dean's Asst. 11,12 
CLEMENTS, ANGIE -Concert Choir 9, Lib- 
erty Bells 10 .11; POP 9-11, Student Council 
9 



CLEMONS CLARENCE-DE Club 12 
CLEMONS, CLARICE 
CODY, BRENDA ROTC 9, Spanish Club 
9,10, Track 9-12, Mat Maids 10,11; Pow- 
derpuff 12 

COLLINS, TRACY Art Asst 11, Powderpuff 
12 

CONNERS, KENNETH A.-Marchmg Band 
9,10, Pep Band 9,10; Concert Band 9,10; 
Track 9,10; Main Office Asst 9-12, German 
Club 9-12, Cross Country 9-12, Soccer Team 
11,12, Stage Crew 9-11 
COONS, JAMES 



CRAIG, ALLISON 
CRAIN JAMES 
CRAYTON, TERRI 

CROMWELL, DAWAYNE-ROTC 9, Latin 
Club 10 

CRONIN, PEGGY- Teacher Asst 10-12, 
French Club 10-12, French Club Pres , Na- 
tional Honor 12, 2 Club 
CROUCH, JOYCE-Dean's Asst. 11, March- 
ing Band 9-12, Pep Band 9-12, Symphonic 
Band Ensemble 9-12, Concert Band 9-12, 
Orchestra 10-12, Musicals 10-12, Z Club 
10-12, Key Club 10-12, Powderpuff 12 



CUMMINGS, VANESSA 

CUTTER, MISSY-ROTC 9-11, French Club 

9-12 

DANIEL, WILLIE -DE Club 12 

DARLING, MICHAEL 

DAUGHERTY, JODONNA-Volleyball 10, 

Powderpuff 12 

DAVIS, BETTY 



DENNY, BRAD Key Club 9,10 
DENNY, GREG Track 9, DE Club 11,12, 
Machine Shop Asst 12 
DIBBERN, JULIE-Musicals 11, German 
Club 9-12 

DIEHL, CINDY-German Asst 12, Concert 
Band 9-12, Musicals 12, Quill&Scroll 12, 
National Honor 12, German Club 9-12, 
Newspaper 9-12, German Club Budget Di- 
rector 10-12, Swimming 11,12 
DILLON, TERESA-German Club 9,10, Stu- 
dent Council 9-11, Drama Club 11, POP 10- 
12, Musicals 9-12, Concert Choir 10-12, 
Marshallaires 11,12 

DISHNER, AARON Bowling 9,10; French 
Asst 10, Academic Achievement in archi- 
tecture 11, Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 

DONAHUE, DARBY 

DONEL, NARVA-Foreign Language Asst 

11,12; Spanish Club 10,11 

DORSEY, JEFF 

DORSEY, JIM-Drama Club 12, Football 9 

DUERSON, RUTH -Powderpuff 12 

DWENGER, ANGELA 




124/ Seniors 




DYE, BARB 

ELLIOTT, JAMES- Baseball 9, Marching 
Band 9-12, Pep Band 9-12, Symphonic 
Band Ensemble 9-12, German Club 9-12, 
Bowling 9-12, Football Mgr 12, Concert 
Choir 12, Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 
ELLISON, BILL ICT Club 12, DE Club 12, 
Basketball 9 Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 
ENGLAND, TIMOTHY 
ENLOW, MICHELLE French Club 9, Stu- 
dent Council 9, Naturalists Club 9,10, ICT 
Club 12 

ENOCHS, STEVE-Marshallaires 10-12, Mu- 
sicals 10-12, POP 10-12 



ERICKSON, TANYA Marching Band 9, Con- 
cert Band 9, Concert Choir 10-12, Liberty 
Bells 10, POP 10,11; French Club 9, Hu- 
manities 10,11; Horse&Pony Club 10 
EVERMAN, RETHA 

EZELL, KRISTIN - Spanish Club 9, Natural- 
ists Club 10.11 Marching Band 9-12, Pep 
Band 9-12, Symphonic Band Ensemble 9- 
12, Concert Band 9-11, Key Club Secretary. 
Junior Art Award, Powderpuff 12 
FAIR, TINA Newspaper 11-12 
FANNING, MARGARET-Computer Club, 
Powderpuff 
FEE, DAVID 



FICKLIN, KATHY 

FIELDS, KEVIN- Naturalists Club 9-12, 

Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 

FINEGOLD, CAR! 

FISCHER, ANNA-Queen Candidate 12 

FISHER, DIANE-Office Asst 9,10; Student 

Council 11,12, Golf 10-12, Key Club, Queen 

Candidate, Prom Princess, Powderpuff 12 

FLESER, FRANK 



FLOWERS, VICKI 

FOSTER, PATRICIA 

FOWLER, ARLITHA 

FOX, TODD- Senior Flag Football 

FREIJE FAITH-Concert Choir 9-12, Liberty Bells 11- 

12, Orchestra 9,10, Musicals 9-12, POP 9-12, German 

Club 9-11 

FROST, FRANK-German Club 9-12, Pres. 12 



GARROD BRENDA 

GIBSON, LORI -Biology Asst. 9-11; Spanish 
Club 10,11, Office Messenger 11,12; Art 
Club 11,12, Art Club Pres 12 
GILBERT, LISA- Biology Asst 11,12; 
English Asst 11,12, History Club 12, Span- 
ish Club 10 

GLAZE CHERYL-English Asst 10, Student 
Council 12, Tennis 9-11, Biology Asst 12 
GOSSET, RANDY -Football 9,10,12 
GORDON, COURTNEY -Student Council 9, 
Baseball 9, Basketball 9, DE Club 12 



GOUGH, BRIAN -Student Council 9, 
Quill&Scroll 11,12, Newspaper 9-12, News- 
paper Editor, Most Valuable Staffer 11 
GRACE, ROSA-Mat Maid 10-12, Pow- 
derpuff 12 

GRIFFIN, SHEILA-Library Asst 11 Pep 
Band 11,12, Concert Choir 11,12; Musicals 
9,10; German Club 9-12, Swimming 11,12, 
Powderpuff 12 
GUTIERREZ, GLORIA 
HALE, WILLIAM JR 

HALL, ANTHONY-French Club 9,10; Natu- 
ralists Club 10, DE Club 12, French Club 
Vice Pres 

HALL, BRIAN-Art Club 10-12, Musicals 

10,11 

HANSON, VERONICA- Yearbook 10-12 

HARDER, CHRIS-Football 9 

HARLIN, BARRY-German Club 11,12; Key 

Club 12 

HARPER, KEILY-Latin Club 9,10; Skating 

Club 9, English Club 11, English Asst. 11, 

Powderpuff 12 

HARTMAN, DAVID-Stage Crew 10-12, 

Thespian Society 11,12 



Seniors'125 



HENDRICKS, ROBERT 
HERALD, REBECCA 
HIGHTOWER, MARK 

HINMAN, CATHY Messenger 10,11; Pow- 
derpuff 12 

HODGE, ANDREW-ROTC 
HOPKINS, PETER 



HOSKINS, LEON-Football 9 

HOWARD, CARLOS 

HUBBARD, BOBBY-Center for Leadership 

Development 

HUDSON, DAVID -German Asst 10-11, 

German Club 9-12, Soccer 11,12, Bowling 

10,11; Marion County Math Day 9, German 

Club Vice Pres 

HUDSON, JEFF ROTC Asst 9-12 

HUDSON MONICA 



HUPP, ANTHONY -Football 9, Student 

Council 9,10; Track 9,10; Stage Crew 11, 

Powderpuff Cheerleader 

HURD DERRICK-Art Club 11 12; History 

Club 10-12, Bowling Club 10-12, Art Club 

Treasurer 11 

HUTCHISON, SANDRA- Stage Crew 10-12, 

Student Council 12, Yearbook 10-12 

HUTZLER, MICHAEL-Latin Club 10,11; ICT 

Club 12 

INGRAHAM, JOHN -Newspaper, Yearbook 

12 

JACKSON, AARON 



JACKSON, FELICIA 

JACOBS, LARRY- Football 9-12, Baseball 

9-12, Prom Prince 

JAROSINSKI, RITA- Cheerleader 9, DE Club 

12, Office Asst 9,10; Gymnastics 9-11, Mat 

Maids 11 

JENKINS, JOHN- Student Council 11,12, 

Basketball 9 

JOHNSON, ANGELA 

JOHNSON, BARBARA 



JOHNSON, JOYCE 

JOHNSON, LINDA - Cheerleader 10-12, 
Homecoming candidate, Powderpuff 
JOHNSON, SHARON-Volleyball 9,10, Biol- 
ogy Asst 11, DE Club 12 
JONES, ANTOINETTE- Counselor Asst 11, 
Powderpuff 12 

JONES, KIM-DE Club 11,12, Dean Asst 12 
JONES, JOEL-Football 10,11; Naturalists 
9-12 



JONES, JOANNE 

JONES, TIM -ROTC 9-12, Art Club 11-12, 

Football 12, Drill Team 10-12, Color Guard 

10-12, History 11-12 

JONES, TOM-ROTC 9-12, Spanish, Club 

11,12; History Club 11,12; Art Club 11,12; 

Biology Asst 11 

JORDAN, LAURA Biology Asst, 10, Foreign 

Language Asst, 9-10, Business Asst 11,12; 

Girls Dean Asst 10, Mat Maids 9-11, 

French Club 9,10, DE Club 11,12; POP 10, 

Powderpuff 12 

JUDD, MICHAEL 

KAMPF, JAMES-Newspaper 10 

KAMPF, JILL -Art Club 11,12 
KAMPF, JUDY 

KANE, CHRIS-Science Asst 9-12, English 
Asst, 10,11; POP 11, Naturalists Club 9-11, 
Newspaper 9-11, Student Council 11, Let- 
termans Club 12, Baseball 9-12, Flag Foot- 
ball 12, Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 
KELPIS, ERIK-Biology Asst. 11, Chess Club 
11,12; War Games Club 9-12 
KEMP, RHONDA Patnettes 10, Pow- 
derpuff 12 

KEY, YOLANDA POP 9,10; Student Council 
10, Concert Choir 9-12, Powderpuff 12 




126/Senioi-s 




KILLEBREW, LINDA 

KING, BARBARA 

KING, DAVID 

KING, KEVIN 

KLUTEY, CYNTHIA Biology Asst. 10, 2 

Club 9-12, Key Club 9-11 

KRAMER, GREG-Yearbook 10-12 



KUHN, JEAN MARIE -Latin Club 9-12, Z 
Club 9-12, Pres 12; Volleyball 9-12, Dean 
Asst 10-12 

LACY, CHARLES- Just Us 10,11, Newspa- 
per 11,12, Yearbook 11,12; Football 9-12, 
Baseball 9-11 

LAKE, CURTIS Newspaper 10-12, Sons 
10-12 

LEACH, LEROY Office Asst, Football 9, 
Track 10, Latin Club 9-12, Latin Club Pres , 
Basketball 9-12 
LEE, MALINDA 
LESLIE, GREG 



LEWIS, DANIEL-POP 11, Football 9,10, 
Baseball 9-12, Flag Football 12, Key Club 
9,10, Powderpuff Cheerleader 
LILLICOTH, KAREN 
LINTON, CATHLEEN 
LOTT, KAROLYN-POP 9-12 
LUMMIS, JOHN English Asst 10,11, Bowl- 
ing 9-11 
LYNCH, GEORGE 



MADDEN, MARY 

MANG1NE, BRENDA Biology Asst 10, 

Dean Asst 12, Powderpuff 12 

MARLEY, MICHELLE-Powderpuff 12 

MASSINGALE, SANDY 

MATTHEWS, JULIE French Club 9-11, 

POP 11, Office Asst, 11,12; Powderpuff 12 

MATTHEWS, TERRENCE -Drama Club 10, 

DE Club 11, Biology Asst 11 



MAYS, SEBRINA-Just Us 9-11, Track 9, 
Gymnastics 9,10; English Club Pres 10,11, 
History Club 9-12, History Club Pres.; Span- 
ish Club 9-11, Quill&Scroll 11,12; Spanish 
Club Vice Pres., Homecoming Candidate 
McCALL, JAMES -Student Council 9,12; 
Naturalists Club 10, Lettermans Club 10-12, 
Football 9-12, Track 9, Wrestling 9-12, 
Prince Candidate 

McCALL, KAREN-Just Us 9,10, Musicals 9, 
Teacher Asst 9-12, Powderpuff 12 
McCORD, RUSSELL-Art Club 11,12; Natu- 
ralists Club 10,11; Football 9-12 
McCOY, TONYA-Z Club 11-12, Spanish 
Club 10, Powderpuff 12 
McCURRY, MIKE-DE Club 9-12, Cheer- 
leader 12, Track 11,12, Football 9-12. Deca 
Club Vice Pres , All-City, All-State Football 

McGARR, BONNIE-Marching Band 9, Ger- 
man Club 9,10; Newspaper 9,10; Patriettes 
12, Z Club 9,10, Student Council 9,10; Track 
McGILLEN, MELISSA-Musicals 11, POP 
10, French Club 9,10; Z Club 11,12; Student 
Council 9,10; News Bureau 9, Mat Maids 
9,10; Powderpuff 12 

McGINLEY, SUSAN-Yearbook 9, Tennis 9 
MCMILLAN, TIMOTHY B. -Marching Band 
9-12, Pep Band 9-12, Symphonic Band En- 
semble 9-12, Concert Band 9-12, Orchestra 
10-11, Key Club 9-10, Drum Major 11,12; 
Outstanding Marching Bandsman 11 
MICHAELS, RICHARD- Science Asst. 11,12; 
Naturalists Club 10, Latin Club 10-12 
MILAM, JUDY -Student Council 12, Pow- 
derpuff 12 

MILES, WANDA 
MILLER, DONIELLE 

MILLER, MARY-German Asst 9, Marching 
Band 9-12, German Club 9-11, National 
Honor 11,12; Z Club 10-12, Twirler 9-12 
MILLER, MISSY-Cheerleader 10,11, DE 
Club 12, Student Council 9, Swimming 9, 
Gymnastics 10, Powderpuff 12 
MILLIGAN, DANIEL E. -Latin Club 9-12, 
ROTC 9,10; Student Council 12 
MITCHELL, CHRISTIE-Yearbook 12 



Seniors'127 



MITTMAN JULIE-DE Club 12, History 
Club 9, French Club 9, Yearbook 11 
MOBLEY PATRICK-Spanish Asst 9. His- 
tory Club 9, Naturalists Club 10, Lettermans 
Club 10-12, Key Club 9-12 
MOFFITT, JEFFERY L -Marching Band 9- 
12, Pep Band 9-12, Symphonic Band 9-12, 
Brass Band 9-12, Concert Band 9-12, Se- 
nior Flag Football 

MOORE, LESTER F Marching Band 9,10 
Pep Band 9 10, Concert Band 9,10, Swim- 
ming 9,10 

MOORE, UNDA-Offke Asst 10, History 
Club 9-12, French Club 9, Yearbook 9-11 
Powderpuff 12 

MORGAN, EDWARD-Enghsh Asst 12, Con- 
cert Band 9-11, Student Council 9, Auto 
Body Asst. 12 

MORGAN, TERRY 
MOULDER, GAIL 

MULCAHY, MARTIN-Track 10-12, Cross 
Country 10-12 

MURPHY, JULIE-Musicals 10, POP 10-12, 
Drama Club 10-12, German Club 9-10, Na- 
tional Honor 11,12; Z Club 9-12, Student 
Council 9,10; Tennis 10-12, Powderpuff 12 
MUSE, VALEEDA Student Council 10-12, 
Powderpuff 12 
MUSGRAVE, WENDY-French Club 9,10 

NAPPER, LISA- Naturalists Club 9-11, Stu- 
dent Council 9-11, Office Messenger 9,10, 
Powderpuff 12 
NAVARRO, NORMA 
NEAL, SHERYL 

NELL, GRANT- Naturalists Club 9-11, Chess 
Club 9 

NELSON, JOHN Naturalists Club 11, Let- 
termans Club 11,12; Football 9-12, Human 
Relations 9-12 
NEWELL, PAM 



NEWMAN, JACQUELYN-Newspaper 9-12, 
Yearbook 9-12, DE Club 11-12, Powderpuff, 
Student Council 9-12 
NICKELL, MICHAEL 
NOE, THERESA 
N0L1N, LORI 

N0V0T0NY, APRIL-Art Club 10, Natural- 
ists Club 10,11, Powderpuff 12 
NUGENT, TIM-Concert Choir 9-11, ROTC 
9-12, Sons 9-11 



O'CONNOR, BECKY-DE Club 11,12, Pow- 
derpuff 12 

PARKER, MARGARET-Powderpuff 12 
PARKS, KERRY-Art Club 11, Art Asst 9- 
11, Concert Choir 12, POP 12, Student 
Council 9-12 
PARHAM, MARY 

PATTON, GEORGE-Naturalists Club 10,11, 
ROTC 9-12, Student Council 9-10, Let- 
termans Club 10-12, Senior Flag Football, 
Key Club 10-11 

PAULEY, MARK- Latin Club 9-12, National 
Honor 11,12; Bowling 9-12 



PEARSON, DERRICK-Pep Band 9, Phys, 

Ed. Asst., Drama Club 9,10, Library Asst 

PHELPS, EDWARD 

PHILLIPS, CHARLES-History Club 9, War 

Games Club 9,10; Football 9 

PHILLIPS, STEVE 

PLUMMER, DEBRA 

PORTWOOD, DIANE-Biology Asst 11, Dean 

Messenger 12, Prom Committee 12 



POUNDS, MARY-Spanish Club 9-11, Stu- 
dent Council 10,11 
POWELL, COLANDRA 

POWELL, KEITH-Biology Asst, 11, History 
Club, Newspaper 10-12, Yearbook 10-12, 
Key Club 12, Quiz Team 12 
PRUNTY, JEFF-Concert Choir 9-11, Musi- 
cals 9,10; POP 9-12, Naturalists Club 9, 
Swimming 9-12, Sons 9-12 
PURCELL, JAJUANA-Office Asst 9-11, 
Naturalists Club 9,10; Student Council 9-12, 
Homecoming Queen Candidate, Powderpuff 
12 

QUINTERO, ANDY-Spanish Club 10,11; 
ROTC 9-12, Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 




128/Seniors 




RAGAN, LORI 

RAMER, LINDA Naturalists Club 9, Pep 

Band 9, German Club 9-11, Volleyball 9-12, 

All City Volleyball 

RAMSEY, TERRI 

RANCE, ANITA 

RAPIER, KATHIE ROTC 9 

REED, JULIE 



REED, TAMARA-DE Club 10-12, Pow 

derpuff 

REININGER, JANE-Science Asst 10,11, 

National Honor 12, Powderpuff 

RICHARDS, SCOTT- Welding Asst 10-12, 

Art Club 9-11, Chess Club 9, Track 9-11, 

Wrestling 9, 10 

RICHARDS, SHELLIE-Choir 9, Mat Maid 9, 

Powderpuff 12 

RICHMANN, SANDY-English Asst 10 

RIDGE, KIM-Dean Asst 9,10; History Club 

9, Naturalists Club 10,11 Spanish Club 9- 

10, Student Council 9-12, Office Messenger 
9-11, Science Asst 10,11; Powderpuff 12 

RILEY, LYNNE-Zoology Asst 12, National 

Honor 11,12; Swimming Captain 9-12 

RIPPY, DAVID-Science Asst, 10,11, DE Club 

11,12 

ROBINSON, RICHARD-English Asst 12, 

Student Council 9-12, Lettermans Club 

11,12, Basketball 9-12, Track 11-12 

ROCHFORD, LYNNE Gymnastics 9-12, 

Science Asst 10,11 

RODENBURG, JAMES 

ROGERS, EDWARD Dean Asst 9-11, ROTC 

9, Student Council 11 



ROSE, CRAIG-Science Asst 9-12, Art Club 

11, Office Asst, 12, Naturalists Club 10,11, 

ROTC 9-12 

ROSENSTIHL, MICHELE -Office Asst 9-11, 

Musicals 9 Naturalists Club 10, Swimming 

9-12, Powderpuff 12 

ROWE, TERRI- Powderpuff 12 

ROWLEY, TERRI-History Club 9-11, 

French Club 9,10; CO E Pres , Student 

Council 10, Powderpuff 12 

ROYCE, CHRISTINA K Locker Office Asst 

9-11, Naturalists Club 11, German Club 

9,10, Stage Crew 10, History Asst 10,11, 

Powderpuff 12 

ROYCE, KEVIN-Concert Choir 11, Musicals 

10, POP 10,11; Latin Club 9, Wrestling 10, 

Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 

ROYCE, SUSAN 

RUBLE, ESTHER-History Club 9, National 
Honor 12 

RUDICEL, SHEILA-Student Council 11,12, 
Volleyball 9-12, Powderpuff Co-Captain 12 
RUHMKORFF, PAULA 
RUSSELL EDWARD-Chess Club 10-12, 
Tennis 9-12, Chess Club 
RUSSELL, PATRICK-DE Club 11,12, Stu- 
dent Council 10,11, Basketball 9,10; Base- 
ball 9-12 



SANDERS, GLENNIS-Job Placement Asst 
10, Science Asst, 11, English Asst 12, Pow- 
derpuff 12 
SCOTT, CHRISTINA 
SCOTT, MICHAEL- -Latin Club 11,12 
SCOTT, ROBERT-ROTC 9-12, Track 9, 
Wrestling 9,10 
SCOTT, STEVE 
SCHNOCK, JAMES-ROTC 9-12 



SCHWALL, DEBRA-Dean's Asst 11,12, 
Newspaper 11 
SEXSON, J B 

SHEATS, RUSSELL-Zoology Asst 11, Nat- 
uralists Club 11, Latin Club 9,10; ROTC 10- 
12, Rifle Team 10-12 
SHEPARD, STACY 

SHILLING, MICHAEL-Student Council 9, 
Lettermans Club 11,12; Track 10-12, Key 
Club 9-12, Cross Country 11,12 
SHRIVER, STEVE-Marching Band 9-12, 
Wrestling 9-12 



Seniors/129 



SHUFFITT, CLAUDE -Art Club 11,12; 
Zoology Asst 11,12 
SIMMONS, ERIC-Baseball 9 
SIMPSON, MYLES 

SINDERS, ELLEN -Orchestra 9-12, Musi- 
cals 10-12, Z Club 11,12, Student Council 
12, Key Club 12 

SKELLEY, GLENN -Wrestling 9,10, Base- 
ball 9,10 
SLAUGHTER, TINA 



SMITH, BETTY Spanish Club 10, National 
Honor 11,12; Just Us 10, Powderpuff 12 
SMITH, JILL-Office Asst 9,10,12; Natural- 
ists Club 10, Gymnastics 9,10 
SMITH, RANDY-Concert Choir 10-12, Mu- 
sicals 9-12, POP 10-12, Drama Club 10-12, 
Newspaper 9,10, Yearbook 10-12, 
Quill&Scroll 11,12; Stage crew 9-12, Sons 
10-12, Mat Maids 11 
SNOW, DARLENE Spanish Club 10,11, 
Powderpuff 12 

SPENCER, PAM-Concert Choir 10-12, POP 
10-12, German Club 9-11, Patnettes 10-12 
SPIEKERMANN, URTE-German Club 12, 
Powderpuff 12 

STEEL, CORNELL 
STEVENS, BRENDA-Art Club 11 
STEWART, BRIAN -Biology Asst 11, Ger- 
man Club 9-12, -Newspaper 9-12, Yearbook 
10-12, Quill&Scroll 11,12; Soccer 9-12, Key 
Club 10,11, Quiz team 9-12 
STEWART, SHEILA 
STILES, DIANE 

STOE, MARTY Swimming 9-12, Office Mes- 
senger 9-12 



STRICKLING, ALEXANDER 

STONE, RAYMOND L. Jr, -Concert Choir 

10,11 Musicals 10,11; POP 10,11; Sons 

10,11 

STRINGER, PENNY 

SUTTON, JOY 

STAV, RICK -Naturalists Club 10 

STUART, LETITIA L Yearbook 10-12, 

Quill&Scroll 11,12 



TATE, TERRI 

TEAL, RICK-Lettermans Club 12, Football 

11,12; Track 12 

TERRY, JEAN -Concert Choir 12, Musicals 

9-11, Yearbook 12, Quill&Scroll 12, Z Club 

10-12, Student Council 12, History Club 9- 

12, Powderpuff 12 

THOMPSON, CHARLES 

TILLEY, SHARON-Science Asst 10-12, 

German Asst 10-12, German Club 9-12, 

Yearbook 11, National Honor 11,12, Z Club 

11,12; Student Council 9, Powderpuff 12 

TINCHER, JONI — Social Studies Asst 12, 

German Club 9-12, National Honor 12, Z 

Club 11,12, Powderpuff 12 

TODD, YVONNE 
TORRES, MARIA 

TREMAIN, BARBARA-Office Asst, 9-12, 
Naturalists Club 10, Yearbook 10-11, Patn- 
ettes 11,12; Powderpuff 12 
TRIPP, DEBBIE-Dean Asst. 12, Newspaper 
12, Powderpuff 12 

TURNER, KATRIECE-Patnettes9-ll, Stu- 
dent Council 9-11, Powderpuff 12 
TUTROW, GARY 



TYLER, YOULETTA-Powderpuff 12 
TYNES, TROY-Office Asst 11, Powderpuff 
VANDAMME, BELINDA -DE Club 10-12, 
Chess Club 9, Bowling 9,10, Stage crew 9- 
12 

VANDUYN, TODD-Newspaper 10-12, Ten- 
nis 9-12, Baseball 9-12 
VOLZ, LOREN-Musicals 11, History Club 9, 
Naturalists Club 11, German Club 9-11, Na- 
tional Honor 12, Salutatorian, Powderpuff 
12 

VONBURG, JULIE-Cheerleader 9-12, Golf 
11,12; Gymnastics 9-12, Homecoming 
Queen, Prom Princess Candidate, Pow- 
derpuff 12 




130/Seniors 




WADE, FRED 
WADE, ISAAC 
WALKER DENISE 

WALLACE, WENDY Science Asst 11, Nat- 
uralists Club 10,11; French Club 9,10; Track 
11, Volleyball 10-12, Basketball 9-12 
WAMPLER, CARLA 

WARNER, VINCENT-French Club 9, Stu- 
dent Council 9 




Hii^ i 




WARREN, TIM 

WASHINGTON, ANITA-French Club 9, 
Track 11,12, Volleyball 11,12 
WASHINGTON, TERESA 
WEBSTER, KYM-English Asst 11, Orches 
tra 9-12, Musicals 9-12, Student Council 
11 Track 9,11, Speech team 10-12 
WEEKS, VICTORIA-Orchestra 9-12, Musi- 
cals 9-11, POP 10-12 
WEISHEIT, DEBORAH-Softball 11,12, 
Powderpuff 12 



WEST. KIM -Powderpuff 12 
WEST, KRISTA- Powderpuff 12 
WESTERFIELD, KATHY Office Messenger 
9-12, Powderpuff 12 
WHEASLER, BECKY 
WILSON, KIM 

WHITE, CHRISTINA- Biology Asst 10, 
Cheerleader 9-12, Concert Choir 9-12, Lib- 
erty Bells 10-12 Musicals 9,10,12; Natural- 
ists Club 9,10, POP 10-12, Spanish Club 10, 
Key Club 10,11 



WHITE KANVASS- Guidance Asst 9,10 
Powderpuff 12 

WHITLEY, DARYL Tennis 10-12 
WILLIAMS, ARETHA 
WILLIAMS, DALE 
WILLIAMS NATALIE 

WILLIAMS, PHAEDRA-Dean Asst 11, Stu- 
dent Council 9-12, Z Club 9-12, Human Re- 
lations 9-12, Student Council Cabinet 11,12, 
Powderpuff 12 



WILLIAMS, PENNAE 

WILLIAMS, RANDALL Marching Band 

9 10 Marshallaires 12, Concert Choir 9-12 

Musicals 10 11 POP 9-12, Student Council 

9,10, Lettermans Club 10-12, Track 9-12, 

Cross country 9-12, Sons 10-12 

WILSON ALISON-French Club 11 

WILSON, ANTHONY 

WILSON, RON -Science Asst 11, Art Club 

11 Naturalists Club 10 11, National Honor 

12 

WIMBERLY LINDA-Library Asst 11, 

Newspaper 11, Quill&Scroll 11 Just Us 10 

Home Ed, Asst 11 

WINTERS, BONITA 

WINTERS, JAMES-Concert Band 10, ROTC 

9-11 

WITHERS, CHRIS Basketball 9-12, Track 

9-12 

WOLF WILLIAM Lettermans Club 10-12, 

Football 9-12, Baseball 9-12, Key Club 9 

WOOD,' KENNY 

WOOD, TRACY-Cheerleader 11, Powderpuff 

Cheerleader 12 



WOODARD, ROSETTA 

YORK, VICTORIA-Orchestra 9-11, Musicals 
9-11, Z Club 10-12, Student Council 10 
YOUNG, KERRI-Musicals 9, Spanish Club 
9, Student Council 9,10, Powderpuff 12 
YOUNG, MARK -Science Asst 10, Marshall- 
aires 12, Concert Choir 12, Musicals 12, 
POP 12, Naturalists Club 9-11, Spanish Club 
10 Wrestling 9-12 

YOUNG, ROBERT-Marching Band 9-12, 
Pep Band 9-12, Symphonic Band 9-12, 
Marshallaires 11,12; Concert Choir 10-12 
Musicals 10-12, POP 9-12, Wrestling 10,11 
ZAR1NG, TRACIE 



Seniors 131 



Juniors find freedom, fun 



Abel, Ronald 
Adams, Eric 
Alcorn, Micheal 
Allan, Dana 
Alums, Tammi 
Amis, Bradley 
An, Hyun 
Annanno, Susan 



Asberry, Michelle 
Bairo, Richard 
Baker, Becky 
Baker, Theresa 
Baker, Tina 
Ball, Rhonda 
Banks, Ladonna 
Banks, Leroy 

Barbee, Sandra 
Barnes, David 
Bauer, Gregg 
Baxter, Dion 
Bayless, Charles 
Beard, Mark 
Beasley, Kimberly 
Beaver, Cheryl 

Beaver, Kimberly 
Bell, Leslie 
Bennett, Stephen 
Benson, Ronald 
Berry, Anna 
Bills, Dawn 
Billups, Charlena 
Birdsong, Kelly 



f reedom and responsibility— these 
are what juniors found when they re- 
turned to Marshall. Getting a part time 
job that was interesting, fun and paid 
the minimum wage of $3.35 was a chal- 
lenge. Jobs meant responsibility. They 
also helped pay for the freedom-wheels. 
Most juniors either had their driving li- 
censes or were preparing for the test. 
Lucky juniors had their own cars; al- 
though, the ever-increasing price of gas 
curbed some of the new-found free- 
dom. 

Parties were important, too. After 
victorious football games, one memo- 
rable gathering took place at Bonnie 
McGarr's. Then there were always the 



pizza and burger hangouts for celebra- 
tions. Juniors participated in "Hay Fe- 
ver," "West Side Story," clubs, and 
athletics. 

Courses of study become important 
as career choices loomed ahead. Both 
academics and vocational courses were 
available. This was the planning year for 
those juniors who had decided their ca- 
reer choices. 

"But I don't know what I want to 
do!" exclaimed other juniors. Lucky for 
them, they had one more year before 
they had to decide. In the meantime, 
concerts, ball games, parties, classes, 
and jobs marked the junior year. 




132/Juniors 




Blackburn, Tammy 
Boggs, Tammy 
Booth, Kathleen 
Bottorff, Robin 
Boyle, Stacia 
Bradford, Gina 
Brandon, Gina 
Brangan, Amy 



Brasher, Kim 
Breeden, Cynthia 
Brickens, Michelle 
Bright, Kimberly 
Brim, Brenda 
Brooks, Janet 
Brown, Jesse 
Bryant, David 

Bryant, William 
Burcham, Leisa 
Burchfield, Jim 
Burgess, Yolanda 
Burleson, Paula 
Burris, Bart 
Butler, Arby 
Byery, Steven 

Canter, Richard 
Carson, Sheila 
Cash, Chantelle 
Chapman, Angela 
Cheatham, Deanna 
Chilcote, Thomas 
Childs, Duane 
Chowning, Arthur 

Colbert, Christine 
Cole, Kimberly 
Cole, Patrick 
Collins, Cheryl 
Conners, Lynn 
Cook, Kathy 
Coons, John 
Corbin, Martin 

Corder, Albert 
Corso, Denise 
Cortellini, Tina 
Cosby, Stacy 
Cottrell, Cynthia 
Cox, Scott 
Crain, Darryl 
Crawford, Zelle 

Crayton, William 
Creek, Dana 
Crittenden, Derrick 
Crouch, Michael 
Crowell, Kathryn 
Cumberlander, Kirn 
Currie, Dwayne 
Cutshaw, Joseph 

Danaher, Robert 
Davidson, Terry 
Davis, Andrew 
Davis, Garlan 
Davis, Karen 
Davis, Shawn 
Day, Jeanne 
Deer, Kathy 

Degraphenreed, Nancita 
Dillard, Dianna 
Disser, Laura 
Dobbs, Danny 
Dodd, Belinda 
Dodds, Sharon 
Downs, Jacqueline 
Dunham, Lisa 



Juniors 133 



Gentrys—big mat winners 



Dye, Richard L. 
Edwards, Roberta 
Elliott, Kenneth 
Evans, Perry 
Everman, Devonna 
Falconer, Leangela 
Fanning, David 
Fillenwarth, Linda 



Finch, James 
Finch, Rochelle 
Fowlkes, Dorothy 
Furlani, Becky 
Garza, Eli 
Gasaway, Russell 
Gentry, Richard 
Gentry, Steven 

Gilford, Jerry 
Goar, Stuart 
Goff, Mark 
Goree, Vanessa 
Graham, Dana 
Graves, Robert 
Gregory, Sherry 
Hale, Ronald 



Hall, Larry 
Hallam, Gary 
Hamilton, Renee 
Harder, Micheal 
Harris, Charles 
Harrison, Arvetta 
Harrison, Bonnie 
Harvison, Brian 



#fr hat is a grappler? Many people are 
still confused when the term referring 
to a wrestler is brought up including 
Varsity wrestler Steve Gentry. But no 
one seems to care because Steve, a ju- 
nior, was a city meet winner, and has 
won 13 ribbons and three medals. Steve 
is 5'7", and wrestles in the 121 weight 
class. Steve has been wrestling for four 
years. He was undefeated as a j.v. 

Steve is not planning on going to col- 
lege but would like to work with his fa- 
ther in the construction business, where 
he is already employed as a masonry 
worker, whose job is to lay bricks. Steve 
plans to marry after graduation. 

Over the summer, Steve and his 



brother Richie wrestled in the AA frees- 
tyle summer wrestling. Richie, also a ju- 
nior, wrestles varsity in the 132 weight 
class. Richie wrestled second in the city 
this year and won the sectional and re- 
gional. Steve has three brothers- 
Richie, Mike, and Ronnie, and one sis- 
ter, Tina. 

Steve's favorite subjects in school are 
Science and Auto Body. When asked 
about school, Steve replied, "I want to 
make something of myself in high 
school, so when I get out, I can feel like 
I've accomplished something." 

by Stacy Shreder 




134/Juniors 




Havvard, Jeffery 
Hays, Cathy 
Heck, Gayle 
Heffernan, Douglas 
Henry, Joyce 
Henry, Ricky 
Hewlett, Henry 
Hickman, Randy 



Hicks, Michelle 
Hill, Karen 
Honeycutt, Claude 
Horton, Rhonda 
Howard, Marvin 
Howard, Quenna 
Hubbard, Traci 
Hughes, Lori 

Hughes, Stephanie 
Hunt, Monique 
Hupp, Theresa 
Irwin, Rita 
Jefferies, Debra 
Jenkins, Michael 
Jennings, Nicholas 
Johnson, Cameron 



Johnson, James 
Johnson, Kent 
Johnson, Penny 
Johnson, Shannon 
Jones, Marilyn 
Jones, Mary 
Jones, Venus 
Keller, Vicki 

Killebrew, David 
King, Ronald 
Kirk, Evan 
Lacy, John 
Lambirth, Irene 
Laners, Johnny 
Lauderdale, Dwayne 
Lauderdale, Kevin 



Latin taught by Mrs. Jane Meranda has several 
levels. College bound students find the class help- 
ful in science and English. 



Juniors/135 



Lee, Crystal 
Lee, Jennifer 
Lepscum, Melinda 
Little, Carmen 
Long, Sheria 
Lonis, Timothy 
Luessow, Karen 
Lutocka, Debra 



Madden, Lamargo 
Martin, Michael 
Matthews, Michael 
Matula, Susan 
McCarty, Kathryn 
McCoy, Mark 
McDonald, Debra 
McDowell, Stephanie 

McFarland, Chris 
McGill, Larry 
Means, Gary 
Miller, Steve 
Mitchell, Lawanda 
Mitchum, Gordon 
Mogollon, Dave 
Montgomery, Charles 

Moore, Howard 
Moore, Leodis 
Morgan, Jeff 
Morgan, Sharon 
Morris, Craig 
Morrow, Charlotte 
Mosley, Michelle 
Murff, Jesse 

Murff, Johnny 
Murrell, Eddie 
Muse, Lynet 
Myers, Crandall 
Neal, Judy 
Neville, Maureen 
Noel, Juan 
Novotny, Shari 

Nowosielski, John 
O'Brien, Carrie 
Opel, Mark 
Osborne, Mark 
Paicely, Trent 
Pearson, Penny 
Pease, Sandra 
Perry, Bryan 

Petree, Annette 
Pettway, Dorian 
Petty, Robert 
Phillips, Spencer 
Phipps, Paul 
Pierce, Gloria 
Poore, Tammara 
Porter, Stephanie 

Power, Lee 
Powell, Anna 
Prather, Jon 
Price, Carolyn 
Quinn, Ray 
Ranger, Scott 
Rankin, Dawn 
Reckert, Valeria 

Reid, Steve 
Reynolds, Jennifer 
Reynolds, Kevin 
Riley, Jane 
Rivers, Shirley 
Rizor, Sherry 
Robertson, James 
Rogers, Deborah 




136/Juniors 



Rogers, Lori 
Roseburgh, Felecia 
Royce, Patrick 
Royce, Sean 
Rudd, Steve 
Sanders, Ellen 
Sanders, Elvln 
Sanders, Roselyn 



Sawyers, David 
Schaffer, Chico 
Schantz, Natalie 
Seals, Denise 
Shanklin, Keith 
Sharp, Richard 
Shelton, Cassandra 
Shelton, Pennee 

Simmons, Phyllis 
Sluss, David 
Smith, Anita 
Smith, Darryl 
Smith, Marsha 
Smith, Terri 
Soots, Lorianne 
Southwood, Peggy 

Sowell, Jennifer 
Sowell, Terry 
Spain, Keith 
Springer, Randy 
Squires, Grant 
Starmon, Charles 
Steele, Cornell 
Sterrett, John 




Danny Dobbs wields baton 



A mith-Walbridge Drum Major Camp, 
noted to be one of the best in the coun- 
try, taught Marshall's junior drum ma- 
jor, Daniel Dobbs, everything he knows 
about directing. Last May, Danny made 
it through the tough tryouts for drum 
major, including verbal command, 
marching techniques, directing music, 
and showing that he could control a 
band. 

Danny participates in Jazz Band, 
Marching Band, and played in the Pit 
Orchestra for "West Side Story." With 
written music he can play all saxo- 
phones and clarinets, and he can also 
play the piano. 

Going to college and majoring in ei- 
ther computer science or music is 
Danny's future ambition. He is in Mar- 
shall's computer class where they create 
computer programs. Their recent 
project is working on math tutorial pro- 
grams, for basic math students. The 
class makes video games, much like the 
ones you buy in stores, and the success 
of these games are sometimes more 
efficient than store-bought. 

As a computer student, Danny works 



in the computer lab for the school. He 
does odd jobs, and figures out the bas- 
ketball statistics for the team. He's 
helped Mr. Dave Roberts teach a begin- 
ning computer class to college students 
offered by IUPUI. He works part-time 
as a computer operator for the Bed- 
room. 

One of Danny's favorite hobbies is 
bowling, which he does on Marshall's 
league bowling team, which competes 
with other schools and on North East- 
wood's City Travelers every Saturday 
morning. Before Danny broke his wrist, 
he bowled a 160 average, but now his 
average is a good 154. 

Other hobbies of Danny's include 
playing music with friends, making com- 
puter programs, and working with C.B. 
radios. Leave it to Danny to mix philos- 
ophy and comedy. When asked about 
his outlook on life, he bluntly stated, 
with a grin on his face, "Life is like a 
bowl of oatmeal because sometimes it's 
very mushy, and sometimes it's very 
thick." 

by Stacy Shreder 



Juniors/137 



Stockhoff, Brenda 
Stoe, Toni 
Stout, Jack 
Stubbs, Beverly 
Stubbs, Terrance 
Stucker, Lucynda 
Tarter, Tracy 
Taylor, Angela 

Taylor, Tony 
Terrell, Turisha 
Thompson, Yvette 
Tooke, Michelle 
Trahan, Stephen 
Triblet, Jim 
Vaughn, Timothy 
Walker, Alonzo 

Walker, Belinda 
Walters, Daniel 
Wheeler, Carrey 
White, Kathryn 
Williams, Carol 
Williams, Donna 
Williams, Keith 
Williams, Lydell 

Williams, Marcus 
Williams, Melissa 
Willis, Laurie 
Wilson, Dera Kay 
Wilson, Wayne 
Young, Crystal 
Yowell, Janine 
Zandy, Lora 




Junior guard Lori Rogers goes up for lay in. Lori had knee surgery over 
Christmas and missed the last half of the season. 



Students help 
at switchboard 

after school 

WW orking the switchboard from 3 to 
4:45 p.m. everyday, Kathryn Luessow, 
freshman, has plans of being a com- 
mercial airline pilot. When asked why 
she had plans for this profession she re- 
plied, "Because, I would like flying 
around going from place to place, 
seeing different places in the world, 
meeting different people, having control 
over my own aircraft and making lots of 
money." 

Kathy's job in the office includes run- 
ning errands for people in the office, fil- 
ing, typing, and running the switch- 
board. She's saving the money from her 
job for college. 

Kathy is very active in school activi- 
ties. She plays the violin in orchestra, 
and is in the process of learning to play 
the flute. She is a member of French 
Club, Key Club, and the Human Rela- 
tions Committee. She is also on the ex- 
ecutive board of Student Council. 

Kathy's hobbies are bike riding, 
swimming, horseback riding and her fa- 
vorite class is French. She has one sis- 
ter, Karen, who is a junior. 

by Stacy Shreder 




138/Juniors 



Ballet, Exxon add culture 



j he Flamenco Ballet presented Span- 
ish dances and music at JMHS last fall. 
Many schools in the Marion County area 
attended the presentation. Marshall has 
been a major stop on the Flamenco 
company's tour for several years. The 
company's intent is to expose students 
in Spanish classes to the Spanish cul- 
ture on an informal basis. 

The regular price of $4 was waived. 
Patriots attended the performance and 
paid only 50d:. Mrs. Ruth Nelson co-or- 
dinated the program while Mr. Paul 
Justice and his crew assisted the com- 
pany on stage. 

An Exxon/arts endownment con- 
ductor came to John Marshall High 
School November 7. Mr. Raymond 
Brandes invited Raymond Harvey to 
speak to several music groups. Harvey 
was one of the first black conductors. 

He was born in New York in 1950. His 
first musical training was on the ac- 
cordian at the age of eight. Shortly 
thereafter, his mother gave him piano 
lessons. As a result of winning a school 
competition in 1961, he began more se- 
rious study of the piano and musical 
theory at Brooklyn Conservatory of Mu- 



sic under the tutelage of Jesse Smith. 
Numerous community scholarships pro- 
vided free tuition while he gave annual 
piano recitals, played French horns, and 
assisted his high school music director 
in musical theater productions. 

From 1968 to 1973, Mr. Harvey at- 
tended the Oberlin College Conservatory 
of Music, where he earned the Bachelor 
of Music Degree in music education and 
the Master of Music degree in choral 
conducting. 

Mr. Harvey has been in Indianapolis 
ever since August of the present year. 
He mentioned that drama, arts, his own 
literature, and lots of Spanish helped 
him with his music. 

While Mr. Harvey was in the front of 
the band, orchestra, and choir, the last 
question asked him was what advice he 
would give to a student wishing to be a 
professional musician. Mr. Harvey 
stated, "You have to work to death and 
pray for lucky breaks. There is really 
tough competition." 

Daphne Davenport 

Latanya Dodson 

Barbara Mogollon 



PHOTO RETAKES 



FROSH 
SOPHS 




Beaver, Melissa 
Carter, Todd 
Foster, Rhonda 
Rizor, Kelly 



Baker, Kimberly 
Bounin, Randy 
Cutshaw, Jeanie 
Harlan, Greg 
Price, Judd 
Rodman, Scott 
Turner, Janet 



Aitken, Allen 
Banks, Jacqueline 
Cook, Kathy 
Dye, Richard 
Enckson, Harlan 



Fish, Betsy 
King, Ron 
Lewis, Dana 
Ramsey, Butch 
Rapier, Rose 
Smith, Terri 
Taylor, Tiese 



Retakes 139 




Looking down from his high perch in one of the 
science rooms, this horned creature is only one 
example of the exhibits Marshall students can 
study. JMHS is one of the few schools with a fed- 



Adams, Dan 
Albertson, Genny 
Alexander, Richard 
Allen, Jacki 
Altom, Donald 
Alums, Tonya 
Anderson, Arthur 
Anderson, Delane 

Andrews, Karrie 
Appleton, Gary 
Appleton, Kimberly 
Armour, Vonda 
Atchley, Rodney 
Averett, Gregory 
Avert II, Kimberly 
Babb, Rodney 

Baker, Terri 
Ballinger, Dana 
Banks, Jerry 
Banks, Larry 
Barbee, Penny 
Barnard, Barbara 
Barnes, Angela 
Barnes, Edward 

Barnes, Terri 
Barnett, Julie 
Beamus, Sheila 
Bellinger, Alta 
Benberry, Michael 
Benjamin, Monticello 
Blackmon, Brian 
Blakeslee, Brian 



eral permit to house bird skins, thus bird identi- 
fication is made easier for students. The frog 
model is also a part of sophomore study. 



Birding leads 
to nature trips 
and life hobby 

f he dreaded freshman year was over, 
and it was time to face a new one. The 
sophomores no longer had to endure 
the embarrassment of being a fresh- 
man, but now had to deal with an in- 
creased work load and a year of Biol- 
ogy. 

At first it was hard to adjust to the 
extra homework, but most found they 
could handle it. The double period 
courses were a change, too. 

Although most students dreaded Biol- 
ogy, they found that collecting leaves 
and looking inside worms wasn't as bad 
as they had feared. 

Although sophs had to take Biology, 
there was a lighter side— no gym. We 
didn't have to worry about tennis shoes 
and gym suits anymore. 

Math was no longer a burden for 
some, but others continued to take 
more Algebra and computer work. 

Lisa Murphy and Julie Loy 
Photos by Smith 




140/Sophomores 






^^^ 


■ ••s* ^ri^H 


| 


^i,J^*i ; 


^£ 




>& 




Blow, Lisa 
Bode, Bonita 
Boggs, Carol 
Brandon, Keneth 
Brazzel, Valerie 
Brewer, Anita 
Brickens, Michael 
Bridgeford, Sherri 



Brock, Carole 
Brown, Erik 
Brown, Judy 
Brown, Lynnetta 
Brunnworth, Dennis 
Bryant, Marion 
Buggs, Darryl 
Bultman, Kelly 

Bunch, Gina 
Burkes, Darlene 
Burton, Ronald 
Bush, Angela 
Butler, Bobby 
Byrd, Liliani 
Cage, David 
Cain, Cindy 

Carter, Richard 
Cash, Tijuania 
Chaney, Luther 
Chenault, Michael 
Clark, Holland 
Cody, Vanessa 
Collins, Patricia 
Collins, Tina 

Conners, Deborah 
Cook, Lawrence 
Cox, Michelle 
Crabtree, Susie 
Crayton, Garlidene 
Cromwell, Steven 
Croney, Tawana 
Cronin, Daniel 

Croom, Bruce 
Crosby, Shawn 
Crutcher, Stacy 
Cruthird, Veda 
Cummings, Eugene 
Cunningham, Cynthia 
Cutshaw, Jean 
Daugherty, Dana 

Davis, Angela 
Deaton, Jack 
Degner, Shirley 
Dillard, Cynthia 
Dodd, Charmane 
Donahue, Pat 
Dotson, Pat 
Downing, Monica 

Dungey III, Milton 
Dunlop, Melissa 
Durham, Lanora 
Dwenger, Teresa 
Edwards, Theresa 
Elliott, Jodi 
Ervin, Debbie 
Everman, Randall 



Ezell, Kari 
Faux, Lea 

Featheringill, Bryan 
Fee, Susan 
Feiock, Brian 
Fields, Kimberly 
Fillenwarth, Greg 
Finch, Charlene 



Sophomores/141 



Finger, Kassandra 
Fischer, Darlene 
Fischer, Eddie 
Flynn, Elizabeth 
Ford, Major 
Forte, Beverly 
Foster, David 
Foster, Jill 



Foster, Robert 
Fowler, Lamont 
Franklin, Gayle 
Franklin, Paula 
Frost, Sheri 
Garcia, Randy 
Garrett, Shannon 
Garrod, David 

Garza, Belinda 
Gaston, Anthony 
Gaston, Gina 
Gentry, Nina 
Gibson, Jacqueline 
Gilbert, Adrian 
Grace, Yolonda 
Green, Michael 

Griffin, Alan 
Grissom, Vernice 
Gruner, Daniel 
Hall, Rhonda 
Hamler, Toni 
Hanna, David 
Hardy, Molly 
Harlan, Glen 

Harlan, Sherry 
Harris, Draine 
Harris, Kim 
Harvey, Tursha 
Hassos, Thomas 
Hatchett, Lenn 
Hawkins, Valerie 
Heck, Angela 

Hewlett, Sheena 
Hill, Sheila 
Hill, Wade 
Hobbs, Melissa 
Holifield, Adonis 
Holifield, William 
Hooker, Terry 
Houck, Kenneth 

Howard, Kevin 
Howard, Lawanna 
Howard, Thomas 
Howcott, John 
Hubbard, Terri 
Hudson, Kevin 
Hurd, Johnny 
Irwin, Cameron 

Ivy, Robert 
Jackson, Clarence 
Jacobs, Joseph 
Jarosinski, Joseph 
Jennings, Lisa 
Johnson, Daryl 
Johnson, Greg 
Johnson, Kenneth 

Johnson, Penny 
Johnson, Tonia 
Jones, Cassandra 
Jones, David 
Jones, Denitra 
Jones, Jerry 
Jones, Jill 
Jones, Keith 




142/Sophomores 




Jones, Kenneth 
Jones, Sean 
Keith, Carolyn 
Kelle, Kevin 
Kelly, Michael 
Hightower, Mike 
Kesic, Kristina 
King, Brian 



King, Karlene 
Kinser, Jom 
Knight, Kelly 
Koors, Diana 
Kress, Rene 
Lacy, Steven 
Lambirth, Lance 
Langford, Shana 

Leach, Anthony 
Lee, Oscar 
Little, Judith 
Loy, Julie 
Lummis, Lisa 
Marsden, Robert 
Martinez, Robert 
Marzullo, John 

Mathews, Renee 
Matthews, Jennifer 
May, Linda 
McCall, Rusty 
McDowell, Gwendolyn 
McGillem, David 
Mcintosh, Steven 
McKinney, Jane 

McKissick, Myla 
McKnight, Cheryl 
McNellye, Alicia 
McPherson, Katherine 
McVea, Tamera 
McWilliams, Steven 
Micheels, Denise 
Mike, Michele 

Miller, Betty 
Miller, Charles 
Miller, Rhonda 
Miller, Roger 
Miller, Sue 
Moffitt, James 
Montgomery, Dwayne 
Moore, Matthew 

Moore, Shelia 
Moore, Stanley 
Moore, Yvonne 
Morgan, Terrell 
Morris, Dhana 
Murphy, Lisa 
Murrell, Kimmie 
Navarro, George 

Neal, David 
Neely, Jeffery 
Nell, Ryan 
Newell, Debra 
Newman, April 
Newson, Cheryl 
Nichols, Michael 
Nicked, Michelle 



Norris, Patrick 
Neal, Michael 
Osbourne, William 
Palmer, Jennifer 
Paslay, Bryan 
Patrick, Brenda 
Patrick, James 
Peercy, Deborah 



Sophomores'143 



Pettijohn, Brenda 
Phillips, Jeanne 
Pickens, Carl 
Pineas, Heidi 
Pinner, Curtis 
Presnell, Jeffery 
Price, Judd 
Prim, Alethea 



Prunty, Laura 
Quash, Karl 
Ramseur, Douglas 
Reed, Gerald 
Rice, Donetta 
Ricketts, Michael 
Robinson, Cynthia 
Robinson, Emaryne 

Rosentihl, William 
Rowan, Timothy 
Rudicel, Anthony 
Russell, David 
Sandefur, Melissa 
Sanders, Sonette 
Sansone, Rita 
Sarver, Kimberly 

Sayles, Cmnita 
Schafers, Mary 
Shoemake, Lisa 
Shoemake, Raymond 
Sholar, Patrick 
Sieving, Jennifer 
Smith, Cheryl 
Smith, David 

Smith, Debbie 
Smith, Delnora 
Smith, Donald 
Smith, Dwayne 
Smith, Robert 
Smith, Roy 
Snodgrass, Dana 
Spight, Derrick 




Sophs discover 
sport important 

Tff restling is a man's sport," 
says Steve Lacy, sophomore at John 
Marshall. Steve wrestles for the J.V. 
team. He started wrestling when he was 
a freshman. Lacy also plays football. 

"I enjoy wrestling," says Brian King, 
also a sophomore. Brian said this is his 
first year of wrestling, and he enjoys it. 
Brian says in his spare time he builds 
model boats and operates remote con- 
trol cars. Both Lacy and King are on 
the J.V. wrestling team. Another soph- 
omore athlete is Steve Boyd, a varsity 
basketball player. 

"I was not surprised to make the 
team," said Boyd, who is the back up 
center. 

Steve said he was not surprised be- 
cause he has been playing basketball 
since seventh grade. 

—Victor Smith 

144/Sophomores 




Junior Varsity Cheerleader Kim Appleton isn't too 
happy as the football team seems to be in trouble 
at Lawrence Central. This proved to be nonsense 



as the Patriots easily defeated the Bears that 
Saturday afternoon. 



Boa Constrictors are part of the science exhibits 
Sophomores get to study "close up." 

w 



Degner enjoys her bowling 



Ithough bowling is one of the less 
mentioned sports, it is none the less in- 
teresting. In fact, Shirley Degner, a 
John Marshall High School sophomore, 
says, "It is a challenge!" 

Shirley bowls twice every week, once 
Saturday morning with Junior League 
and again Sunday afternoon with YBA 
Teen Travelers League. The juniors 
meet each week at the Play Bowls 
bowling alley, but the Travelers visit a 
different alley each week. 

Shirley bowls with girls from several 
different high schools including Manuel, 
Warren, Howe and Tech. This gives her 
an opportunity to meet many inter- 
esting people. She remarks, "I bowl be- 




cause I like the people." She also claims 
that if she didn't have friends in her 
leagues, she wouldn't enjoy bowling at 
al 

Bowling on a league since she was six 
years old, Shirley owns her bag, ball 
and shoes. She states that her parents 
both enjoy bowling, and she has been 
exposed to bowling all of her life. 

Her average is a steady 159 per 
game. When asked why she enjoys 
bowling, she hesitates before answer- 
ing, "because it teaches you the differ- 
ence between winning and losing and 
how to be a good sport." 

— Karen Terry 



Springer, Joanne 
Starks, Alice 
Staten, Michael 
Stav, Randy 
Steele, Wendell 
Stigger, Donald 
Stone, Daniel 
Stone, Terry 



Stratton, Joseph 
Street, Steven 
Strickling, Kenneth 
Strickling, Sandra 
Stringer, Carla 
Strode, Helen 
Szmurlo, Wendy 
Tabor, Barry 

Tanner, Rebecca 
Taylor, Kelley 
Taylor, Patrick 
Taylor, Tarsha 
Terrell, Efrem 
Terry, Karen 
Thomas, Camella 
Thompson, Barbara 

Thompson, Bryan 
Tincher, Julie 
Tripp, Tammy 
Tubbs, Michael 
Tyson, Yvonne 
Uhlenhake, Robert 
Utley, Michelle 
Vaughn, Bobby 



Sophomores '145 



Vaughn, James 
Vincent, Mark 
Wadlington, Crystal 
Waller, Cindy 
Watts, Kevin 
Welch, Vernetta 
Wells, Misty 
West, Brian 



White, Kenneth 
Whitley, Rhonda 
Whitney, Jimmy 
Whittaker, Tracy 
Williams, Clarissa 
Williams, Diahn 
Williams, Regma 
Williams, Tonya 

Williams, Toyya 
Williams, Wendy 
Willis, Gregory 
Wilson, Jeffery 
Wilson, Jeffery 
Winfield, Vernell 
Winship, Donna 
Winston, Gary 

Wray, Julie 
Yates, Steven 
Young, Kelly 
Young, Regine 
Younger, Robert 
Zamora, Angela 



No, these are not frogs meant for a gourmet din 
ner. Sophomore biology students' get a "hands 
on" experience in learning anatomy of an am- 
phibian. 




3r '<J p% 




146/Sophomores 



This isn't a typical day 



^Tood morning, America! It's a great 
day. Just because I'm 20 minutes late 
to school because my $200 special 
wouldn't start is no reason to panic. Of 
course I did find out in first period that 
I had to update my shots or I was in 
trouble with the nurse. I forgot my al- 
gebra homework— I wonder if the dog 
story will work? 

Typing! I don't think I'll ever catch 
up. You might know that the counselor 
would call for me that period. Doom, 
doom. I think I want to go home, climb 
in bed, and become part of the Great 
Flu epidemic. Why can't we ever close 
like the other schools? Where's the bliz- 
zard when you need it? 



I looked in the mirror. My face is 
starting to look like a pizza. I think I'm 
losing the curling iron battle with my 
hair. If I'm not burning my neck or 
face, I am sizzling my hair. 

Here it is, my last class. I don't even 
mind the "surprise" fire drill at the end 
of eighth period. The rain didn't do too 
much damage. Of course it will be pre- 
served by the yearbook underclass pho- 
tographer. I'll just tell my children when 
they look at this picture fifteen years 
from now that mommy was emotionally 
drained from hearing that the hostages 
had left Iran. 

Kris Kesic 
photos by Smith 



Language lab offers foreign language students an 
opportunity to practice listening to a variety of 
accents. Marshall's department is the city's larg- 
est. 




Sophomores 147 



Coach Brenda Dyke pauses to look at the score 
board while her Freshmen team members wait. 




Psst! Hey, you! 
Want to buy a 
3rd floor pass? 

"to 

*¥ antio buy a pass to the third 
floor pool?" are some of first words 
many freshmen hear on their first nerve 
wracking day of high school. All soon 
dread the sound of dropped books and 
cafeteria trays because, the shout of 
"FRESHMAN!" will soon follow. 

Some members of the class of 1984 
had already taken Orientation and phys- 
ical education in summer school. This 
helped lessen their class load. Most 
freshmen, however, had a 1-9 schedule. 

Freshmen were proud of their sports 
teams. The freshmen cross country fin- 
ished second in the city which was the 
best ever for Marshall. 

The freshmen built a float for Home- 
coming and helped celebrate. They took 
their part in the pep sessions when elas- 
tic Jamie Elliott spelled out Patriots. 
And who can forget the cry— WE'RE 
THE CLASS OF '84, the best to come 
through Marshall's door! 

Barbara Mogollon and 
Stacey Shreder 



Adams, Angela 
Adams, Demetrius 
Adams, Joseph 
Alexander, Allan 
Allen, Robert 
Anders, Misty 
Anderson, Demetra 
Anderson, Herbie 



Anderson, Kevin 
Bailey, John 
Baird, Elaine 
Baird, Lesley 
Baker, Andrew 
Baker, Kevin 
Baker, Steven 
Baldwin, Joyce 

Banks, Lonnie 
Bayless, Randall 
Beard, Dana 
Benson, Ivan 
Beverly, Paul 
Blackburn, Tarus 
Bland, Karol 
Bland, Kevin 

Boone, Eric V 
Boss, Aleshia 
Boss, Richard 
Boyd, Cynthia 
Boyle, Chris 
Boyle, Tim 
Bradshaw, Marsha 
Brame, Michael 




148/Freshmen 




Brandon, Rita 
Branham, Rhonda 
Brauss, Brian 
Brazzel, Victoria 
Briggs, Clarence 
Brock, Tamara 
Brown, Michael 
Brown, Tim 



Brown Jr., Russell 
Browning, Teresa 
Bruce, Charles 
Bryant, Mike 
Bryant, Pierre 
Bryant, Todd 
Burchfield, Donald 
Burrell, Tracy 

Burris, Brian 
Carpenter, June 
Carroll, Bryan 
Carson, Alex 
Carver, Sarandar 
Cazares, Christina 
Chandler, Kimberly 
Charpie, Karen 

Cheatham, Greg 
Clemons, Jason 
Colbert, Pamela 
Cole, Sandra 
Cole, Sean 
Collier, Brenda 
Collier, Ernest 
Colson, Darrell 

Conley, Cecil 
Cooper, Beth 
Corso, Michelle 
Cortellini, Gino 
Cross, Charles 
Crouch, Rebecca 
Crowe, Marlon 
Curtis, Angela 

Daugherty, Sondra 
Davenport, Daphne 
Davidson, Tracy 
Davis, Ann 
Davis, Joseph 
Davis, Matthew 
Davis, Peter 
Demoss, Dewayne 

Dodd, David 
Donahue, Molly 
Dowdy, Madelyn 
Drain, Elana 
Drane, Michael 
Drye, Ladonna 
Duerson, Lanita 
Dunn, Robin 

Dwenger, Richard 
Easley, Danita 
Eaton, Thelenious 
Edwards, Robert 
Edwards, William 
Erby, Shanelle 
Evans, Tyrone 
Federspill, Cynthia 

Fisher, Robin 
Fisher, Timothy 
Flemings, Dawn 
Flemmings, Shawn 
Flitman, Rebecca 
Floris, Ruben 
Ford, Mary 
Foster, Rhonda 



Freshmen/149 



Gadis, Eric 
Gadis, Ray 
Garrod, Julie 
Gary, Melinda 
Garza, Mary 
Gilbert, Gloria 
Gilbert, Karen 
Gillard, Joey 

Gillard, Robin 
Goens, Lunye 
Gray, Cheryl 
Grider, Rebekah 
Griffin, William 
Griffith, Greg 
Guthrie, Lisa 
Hale, Christina 



Hale, Dawn 
Hamilton, Amia 
Hamilton, Michael 
Hardy, Kimberly 
Hardy, Renita 
Harper, Darrell 
Harris, Antron 
Harris, Fristten 

Harris, Thelitic 
Harrison, Kimberly 
Hartman, Lorraine 
Hartman, Scott 
Hartshorn, J.D. 
Havvard, John 
Hayward, Lynda 
Hedback, Adrienne 

Hedrick, Antonio 
Heffernan, Michael 
Hemmer, Lynnette 
Hendrix, Linda 
Herring, Keith 
Hewlett, Toney 
Hickman, Robin 
Hicks, Terry 

Higgins, Reginald 
Hill, Greg 
Hodge, Kathy 
Holland, Beatrice 
Hollis, Tracy 
Honeycutt, Ronald 
Howard, Debra 
Howard, Edward 

Howard, Herbert 
Howard, Jeffery 
Howard, Trena 
Hubbard, Bryon 
Hubbard, Wayne 
Hudson, Andrea 
Hudson, John 
Huggins, Troy 

Hutton, Kelly 
Ingraham, Raymond 
Jackson, Geneva 
Jackson, Sharon 
James, Jennifer 
Jeffers, Ella 
Jiles, Michelle 
Jiles, Shawn 

Johnson, Avery 
Johnson, Barbara 
Johnson, Christina 
Johnson, Mary 
Johnsn, Peggy 
Johnson, Tammy 
Johnson, Tikie 
Jones, Christina 




150/Freshmen 




Jones, Keith 
Jones, Mark 
Jones, Patricia 
Jones, Tanya 
Jones, Tawana 
Jones, Valerie 
Kyner, Kevin 
Lacomb, Kirk 

Lacy, Geoffrey 
Laners, Gary 
Laners, Michelle 
Lange, Shawn 
Lange, Edward 
Lanier, Georgia 
Lasley, Paula 
Lee, Michael 

Leohr, Mark 
Lewis, Julie 
Lindauer, Mary 
Linton, Brenda 
Luessow, Kathryn 
Madden, Brenda 
Manning, Kimberly 
Martens, Jon 

Martin, Renee 
Mason, Karen 
McDonald, Nicklas 
McMillan, Christopher 
Means, Richard 
Mernweather, Christopher 
Milby, Lisa 
Miles, Carla 

Miller, Jen 
Miller, Natalie 
Miller, Teresa 
Mills, Brent 
Mitchell, Linda 
Mitchum, Christopher 
Mogollon, Barbara 
Montgomery, Carla 

Moore, William A. 
Morrow, Gina 
Mosley, Sherry 
Mountjoy, Terril 
Muilinix, Joseph 
Mulryan, James C. 
Murphy, Kent 
Murray, Michell 

Myers, Louis 
Myers, Ronda 
Nichols, Dana 
Nowlin, Michael 
Obrien, Patrick 
Odom, Kimberly 
Orr, Dennis 
Oshurak, Pamela 

Owsley, Tanya 
Pack, Kenneth 
Parham, Tanya 
Patton, Ronda 
Payne, Marcus 
Pederson, Scott 
Perkins, Phillip 
Perkins, Phyllis 

Pettway, John 
Phillips, Ray 
Pinkston, Wilber 
Pollard, Matt 
Powe, Glenn 
Powell, Donald 
Price, Hope 
Profitt, Claude 



Freshmen '151 



Pruitt, Richard 
Reardon, Timothy 
Reid, Donald 
Rhodes, Jeff 
Rhodes, Robert E. 
Rice, Daneen 
Rice, Jacqueline 
Richardson, Preston 



Richmann, David 
Risper, Johnnye 
Roberts, Tamara 
Robinson, Robin 
Rolfsen, Lisa 
Rousch, Carol 
Rowley, Charlotte 
Royce, Laura 

Rudd, Margaret 
Saryer, James 
Scott, Charles 
Scroggins, Todd 
Scruggs, Tracy 
Schnelker, Michelle 
Shaw, Steven 
Sheffield, Tonji 

Shelton, James 
Shilling, Steven 
Shirley, Alma 
Sholar, Terrence 
Shreder, Stacy 
Shuffitt, Steven 
Sims, Christine 
Skillern, Robert 

Smith, Blair 
Smith, Christopher 
Smith, Edward 
Smith, Veda 
Smith, Victor 
Solly, Phillip 
Sorrell, Robert 
Southwood, Kevin 

Staten, David 
Staten, Kevin 
Stone, Jeffery 
Stout, Greg 
Striepens, Patrick 
Strode, Timothy 
Stubblefield, Patrick 
Sullivan, Kenny 

Sulzberger, Ruth 
Suttmiller, Chip 
Sweatt, Natalie 
Swope, James 
Szmurlo, Tina 
Tabor, Brian 
Taylor, Belinda 
Taylor, Enos 

Taylor, Kent 
Taylor, Marcelle 
Taylor, Mark 
Taylor, Paul 
Taylor, Ronna 
Terrell, Troy 
Thomas, Karen 
Thompson, Kurt 

Todd, Byron 
Trahan, Robert 
Tribue, Shawn 
Tucker, Thomas 
Turentine, Regina 
Turner, Tammy 
Tyler, Marvin 
Vea, Mary 




152/Freshmen 




Walker, Lisa 
Warrick, Pualine 
Washington, Laconia 
Washington, Rayshell 
Washington, Tanya 
Washington, Valarie 
Weatherford, Regina 
Weisheit, Pamela 



Welch, Jacquelyn 
White, David 
White, Karen 
Whitney, David 
Williams, Joshephine 
Williams, Linda 
Williams, Lisa 
Williams, Marita 

Williams, Pamela 
Williams, Richard 
Williams, Tony 
Williams, Tracy 
Williams, Tracy 
Williams, Violet 
Williamson, Gary 
Wilson, Donna 

Wilson, Jonathan 
Wilson, Vanessa 
Wimberly, Lori 
Wisdom, Kim 
Wolf, Tamera 
Wood, Richard 
Woodford, Bernita 
Wortham, Cheryl 

Wright, Ronald 
Wynne, Antoine 
Yates, Rodney 
York, Christina 
Younger, Trent 
Zandy, David 



John Pettway and Carl Pickens edit some copy for 
publications. Both joined the publication staff af- 
ter taking journalism, an elective in English. 



Freshmen 153 



Pats try English comedy 



/ n light of the English comedy in- 
vasion which has gripped American en- 
tertainment, the John Marshall Drama 
Department presented the three-act 
comedy "Hay Fever." 

The cast of nine, which included four 
Thespians were as follows: Judith Bliss 
(Julie Murphy), David Bliss (Randy 
Smith), Sorel Bliss (Melissa McGillem), 
Simon Bliss (Mark Goff), Clara Teabags 
(Lori Gibson), Jackie Coryton (Loren 
Volz), Myra Arundel (Sherry Rizor), 
Sandy Tyrill (John Lacy), and Richard 
Geratham (Thomas Chilcote). 

The play revolved around the four 
members of the Bliss family. Judith, the 
mother, was a humorous hypocrite, who 
left the stage reluctantly after a suc- 
cessful theatrical career. In order to 
prove to herself that she is still worthy 
of male attention, Judith allowed young 




Animosity is shown by Judith (Julie Murphy) to 
Sandy (John Lacy) in one of the many "nitty- 
gritty" scenes. 

Acting upon an invitation to the Bliss home, Sherry 
Rizor awaits the entertainment planned for her. 



men, infatuated by her glamorous im- 
age, to fill the lonely hours. 

The calamities which occurred when 
the four conflicting personalities clash 
with the already disturbed Blisses was 
the humor of the play. The relationships 
take unexpected turns. 

The stage was managed by David 
Hartman and Sandi Hutchison. Lights 
were manned by Scott Hartman and 
Charles Scott. Student director was An- 
ita Ranee. 

Although a "less than anticipated" 
crowd attended the performance, those 
who paid the meager admittance fee 
felt they had received their money's 
worth. 

by Mark Goff 
Photos by Hurst/ Powell 





154/Fall Play 




Members of the Bliss household enjoy another 
"peaceful" breakfast. The Advanced Drama class 
performed the play. 



Portraying the Bliss' guests, who have no idea of 
the mess they are about to get in, are Sherry Ri- 
zor, Howard Lacy, Lori Gibson, Loren Volz, and 
Tom Chilcote. 

Stage director Paul Justice relaxes with a cup of 
coffee, confident that all stage operations are go- 
ing well. 



Julie Murphy and Melissa McGillem have a heated 
discussion over their weekend plans. The two se- 
niors put much into their parts. 



Fall Play/155 



M 



Staff keeps Pats on top 



Band Director Kathi Davis gets the band's atten- 
tion at a ball game. That's the hard part of 
teaching. 



arshall's staff reflected city-wide 
IPS changes. Because of reduced en- 
rollment (nearly 100 fewer students 
this year) 13 teachers were lost. Several 
were surplussed, others left because of 
lost federal funding, one retired and 
one was promoted. 

Mr. Leo Grissom became the Vice 
Principal in charge of programming and 
personnel. Vice Principal James Rode- 
heffer took over the budget and build- 
ing and grounds. Mr. Fred Jones be- 
came Arlington's principal. Mrs. Jane 
Zerbo retired while Pat Bonfils returned 
to Purdue to work on an advanced de- 
gree. Others left teaching or taught at 
other IPS schools. Miss Marvolene 
Nicholson returned to teach Spanish af- 
ter Mr. David Clapp took an IPS office 
job. 

New to Marshall were Mrs. Luwanda 
Hall-Lykens and Barbara Mohr in spe- 
cial education and Mr. Randy Malandro 



in biology. Malandro was also the ath- 
letic trainer. 

Keeping Marshall above the city aver- 
age in the city tests was a continuing 
goal of the faculty. The IOWA test in the 
spring measured the year's achievement 
per class. All* teachers had spelling lists 
for each department. Writing was also 
emphasized. The English Department 
developed a "test-wise" test for stu- 
dents. 

The Indianapolis Desegregation case 
finally came to a close. The School 
Board kept revising the plan they sent 
to Judge Dillon. Several elementary 
schools were closed, and a task force 
which evaluated high schools reported 
to the board after visiting all schools. 
Marshall fared well even though criteria 
was changed three times. 

Keeping Marshall academics tops and 
extra-curricular activities active were 
goals for the staff. 




k B ^ftB 




IMC Assistant Becky Hertz kept a little of her skiing vacation with her. 
That cast started conversation! 



156/Faculty 




Security is maintained at Marshall by Officer Jo- 
seph Semon, Officer Donna Moffitt and Sgt. Wil- 
liam Duncan. 



ALLEN, JOHN-Social Studies 
ANDERSON, MRS. CHARLENE- 

Business 
AUSTIN, DONALD-Counselor 
BAUGH, WILLIAM-Social 

Studies 
BIVENS, LESTER-Social 

Studies 
BOPP, EDWARD-Social Studies 



BRANDES, RAYMOND-Music 

Department Head 
BREYER, LINDA— English 
BROWN, LEONARD-Physical 

Education 
BROWN, ROBERT-English 
BRUMBAUGH, NEIL-Science 
BURDICK, LARRY-English 



BULLINGTON, DAN-Social 

Studies 
CARPENTER, ROSEMARY- 

English 
CARR, ROBERT-Mathematics 

Dept. Head 
CHRISTY, MARJORIE- 

Counselor 
COBLE, MARTIN-Industrial Arts 
COOGAN, DAN-Science 



Faculty/157 



CRAIG, ROBERT-Science 
DAVIS, KATHI-Music 
DEAL, JOHN-Social Studies 
DILLON, MRS. NORMA Science 

Dept. Head 
DOZIER, GLORIA-Dean of Girls 
EASON, JOHN-Social Studies 



EBERLE, JANET-Publications 
ESTEN, VIRGINIA-Science 
ELLUR, V.M -Mathematics 
FAULKENBERG, EMMIT 

Industrial Arts 
FEATHERINGILL, CYNTHIA - 

lusic 
FORSYTH, MAX-Science 




Mrs. Nancy Williams directs her Just Us crew. Selection and production of 
material takes time. (Right) Mrs. Susan Packwood tries to hide her wounded 
arm from the photographer while she works on grades. 



158/Faculty 



Math attracts Alonzo 



%0 ne consistent area of Marshall 
achievement is math. The department 
offers something for students of all lev- 
els of study. One successful math stu- 
dent is Alonzo B. Walker, Jr. 

"The key to having success for any 
goal a person might have is to work very 
hard with a positive attitude, but most 
of all to have patience because things 
don't always turn out the way you 
planned," stated Alonzo. 

Alonzo took the Rose Hulman Math 
Test his freshman and sophomore 
years. He has also taken the Marion 
County Math Test for three years. He 
claims to have "bombed out" the first 
two years but made a remarkable re- 
covery the third year when he placed 17 
in the county and first in the city in the 
Geometry category. 



At school Alonzo is a member of the 
bowling club, French Club and the 
marching band. After school he can be 
found at the Woodland bowl where he 
works as a porter, so he can practice 
bowling. He is also a member of the 
Center for Leadership and Minority En- 
gineering Advancement Program. 

After high school Alonzo plans to con- 
tinue his education and go into the field 
of engineering or medicine. "That is my 
realistic plan for after school, but my 
greatest desire is to become a pro 
bowler. Some say it's crazy and it might 
be, but that's my desire. It'll take a 
couple more years and lots of hard work 
and practice. But who knows I might 
make it." 

By Leticia Stuart 




GRISSOM, LEO-Vice-Principal 
HARDWICK, MARILYN- Dean of 

Girls 
HARVEY, DAVE Social Studies 
HAYES, PAUL-Director of 

Placement 
HERTZ, BECKY-Library 
HESTER, LOWELL- Industrial 

Arts 



HOFTS, JANICE -French 
HURST, JERRY-English 
JAMES, LINDA-English 
JOHANNESSON, MARILYN - 

Home Ec Dept. Head 
JOHNSON, DANIEL- Industrial 

Arts 
JOHNSON, DAVID-Busmess 



JUSTICE, PAUL-Stage Craft 
LAMB, RUSSELL-Science 
LACKEY, AILEEN-Social 

Worker 
MALANDRO, RANDY-Science 
McCOOL, GEORGE-Dean of 

Boys 



Mcdonald, Virginia imc 

Director 
McKELLER, MARIE-Home 

Economics 
MERANDA, JANE-Latin 
M0HR, BARBARA-Special Ed. 
MOZINGO, WENDALL-Athletics 
NELSON, RUTH-Foreign 

Language Dept. Head 



Faculty 159 



Student teacher Jodi Sydes plays Space Invaders in the publications office. 
The electronic game hooked several adults into competing. 

Tennis Coach Linda James explains what this Patriot should do to improve 
her game. Tennis is a mental game. 




NICHOLSON, MARVOLENA- 

Spanish 
NORRIS, ALAN-Mathematics 
OTTO, DAVID-Science 
PACKWOOD, SUSAN-Home 

Economics 
PARKER, BERNIA-Ombudsman 
PENNINGTON, WILLIAM-ROTC 



PIPINO, NICHOLAS-Science 
POLLARD, GAIL-Specia 

Education 
POLLOCK, THEODORE-Athletics 

Dept. Head 
PORTER, STEPHEN-English 
REED, GWENDOLYN- 

Mathematics 
RING, EDWARD-Art Dept. Head 



ROBERTS, DAVID-Mathematics 
ROBERTSON, BARBARA- 

Business 
RODEHEFFER, JAMES-Vice 

Principal 
RUSSELL, DAVID-Business 
SANDERS, BENJAMIN- 

Counselor 
SCHRODER, ROGER-Counselor 



160/Faculty 




SHAW, DWIGHT-Social Studies 

Dept. Head 
SHAW, RODERICK-Art 
SHELTON, GREGORY- English 
SMARTZ, DAVID -Business 
SNYDER, CLIFFORD -Evening 

School Director 
THOMPSON, FRANK- 

Mathematics 



TRESSLER, BRICE-German 
TUTTLE, DONALD -Mathematics 
UHRIG, BARBARA- Special Ed 

Dept. Head 
UTLEY, TONY Art 
VARDAMAN, JOHN -Counselor 

Director 
VEZA, JOHN-Athletics 



WEAVER, JACK-English 
WEAVER, JANET-Busmess 

Dept. Head 
WILLIAMS, NANCY-English 



lYfk^A- 



BYERLY, LUCILLE-Clerk 
COLLIER, BERNADETTE- 

Guidance Clerk 
DYKE, JOANN -Evening School 

Secretary 
FEE, JUDY-Adult Ass't Library 
HOFER, PATSY-Registrar and 

Data Processing 



JACOBS, FRAN-IMC Adult Ass't 
LAKE, THERESA-Attendance 

Clerk 
MILLER, RUBY-Attendance 

Clerk 
OSTERMEIER, KENYA-Music 

Accompianist 
SMITH, LISA— Principal's 

Secretary 
WISEMAN, SANDRA-Guidance 

Clerk 



Faculty 161 



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After winning the runner-up title as Mr. Universe, which con- 
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POST ROAD 



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898-4333 



Abbott, Debra 123 
Abel, Ronald 132 
Academics 10-45 
Ackerman, James 61 
Adams, Angela 148 
Adams, Dan 140, 21 
Adams, Demetrius 148 
Adams, Eric 132 
Adams, Joseph 148 
Adams, Kevin 123 
Adams, Sheryl 123 
Adaway, Jonathon 79, 123 
Agee, Christopher 102, 123 
Albertson, Mary 140, 24 
Alcorn, Michael 132 
Alexander, Allan 123, 148 
Alexander, Richard 146 
Allen, Anthony 9, 50, 69, 70, 

123 
Allen, Cheryl 37 
Allen, Dana 132 
Allen, Jackie 16, 21, 140 
Allen, John 157 
Allen, Robert 148 
Altom, Donald 140 
Altom, Douglas 123 
Alums, Tammi 24, 132 
Alums, Terri 123 
Alums, Tonya 140 
Amis, Bradley 132 
An, Hyun 132 
Anders, Misty 148 
Anderson, Arthur 140 
Anderson, Charlene 157 
Anderson, Dave 36, 123 
Anderson, Delane 37, 120 
Anderson, Demetra 148 
Anderson, Harold 
Anderson, Herbie 148 
Anderson, Kevin 148 
Andrews, Karrie 140 
Annarino, Susan 132 
Appleton, Gary 140 
Appleton, Kimberly 24, 48, 140 
Appleton, Michael 123 
Armour, Vonda 140 
Armstrong, Rhonda 75, 112 
Arnold, Diana 112, 123 
Arnold, Lori 75, 123 
Arnngton, Linda 123 
. Asberry, Michelle 132 
Askren, Debra 75, 123 
Atchley, Rodney 140 
Austin, Don 157 
Averett, Gregory 140 
Averill, Kimberly 140 

B 
Babb, Rodney 140 
Bailey, Jon 72, 148 
Bailey, Tony 60, 61 
Baird, Elaine 148 
Baird, Leslie 148 
Baird, Richard 132 
Baker, Andrew 148 
Baker, Kevin 148 
Baker, Kimberly 139 
Baker, Lisa 37 
Baker, Michael 123 
Baker, Rebecca 15, 132 
Baker, Steven 148 
Baker, Tern 140 
Baker, Theresa 132 
Baker, Tina 132 
Baldwin, Joyce 62, 148 
Bales, Susan 75, 123 
Ball, Rhonda 81, 132 
Ballinger, Dana 140 
Banks, Gary 140 
Banks, Gerry 140 
Banks, Jacqueline 139 
Banks, LaDonna 132 
Banks, Larry 140 
Banks, Leroy 132 
Banks, Lonnie 72, 148 
Barbee, Penny 140 
Barbee, Sandra 132 
Barklay, Byron 123 
Barlow, Carmen 21 
Barnard, Barbara 140 



Barnes, Angela 140 
Barnes, David 132 
Barnes, Edward 140 
Barnes, Steven 24, 56, 123 
Barnes, Terri 24, 140 
Barnett, Julie 24, 140 
Baseball Varsity 50, 51 
Baseball JV 52, 53 
Basketball 84-89 
Bauer, Gregg 132 
Baugh, Bill 51, 75, 84, 86, 157 
Baxter, Dion 132 
Bayless, Charles 132 
Bayless, Randall 66, 148 
Beamus, Sheila 146 
Beard, Dana 24, 148 
Beard, Mark 132 
Beasley, Kimberly 132 
Beaver, Cheryl 82, 102, 132 
Beaver, Kimberly 132 
Beaver, Melissa 139 
Beedie, Jack 123 
Bell, Daniel 24, 123 
Bell, Leslie 48, 132 
Bellinger, Alta 140 
Bellinger, Michael 123 
Benberry, Charles 122 
Benberry, Michael 140 
Benjamin, Monticello 24, 140 
Bennett, Stephen 132 
Benson, Ivan 148 
Benson, Ronald 132, 86 
Bemad, Alfredo 78, 123 
Berry, Anna 24, 132 
Berry, Tamara 75, 123 
Beverly, Paul 148 
Bigham, Michael 123 
Bills, Dawn 132 
Billups, Charlena 21, 132 
Birdsong, Kelly 123 
Bivens, Lester 157 
Blackburn, James 123 
Blackburn, Tamara 132 
Blackburn, Tarus 148 
Blackmon, Brian 60, 84, 140 
Blackmon, Dwaine 60, 601 
Blakeslee, Brian 140 
Bland, James 148 
Bland, Jane 148 
Bland, Michelle 
Blow, Lisa 141 
Bode, Bonita 76, 141 
Boggs, Carol 21, 141 
Boggs, Tammy 132 
Boone, Eric 148 
Booth, Kathleen 132 
Bopp, Ed 69, 102, 157 
Boss, Aleshia 148 
Boss, Richard 148 
Bottorff, Robin 112, 132 
Bounin, Randall 56, 139 
Boyd, Cynthia 148 
Boyd, Rebecca 112, 123 
Boyle, Christopher 148 
Boyle, Stacia 132 
Boyle, Timothy 148 
Bowling 79 

Brackman, Martina 82 
Bradford, Gina 132 
Bradshaw, Marsha 148 
Brady, Angela 123 
Brady, Kent 123 
Brame, Michael 148 
Brandes, Raymond 157 
Brandon, Cina 132 
Brandon, Keneth 141 
Brandon, Rita 149 
Brangan, Amy 132 
Branham, Rhonda 149 
Brasher, Cheryl 123 
Brasher, Kimberly 132 
Brauss, Hugh 149 
Brazzel, Valerie 141 
Brazzel, Victoria 149 
Breeden, Cynthia 132 
Brewer, Anita 141 
Breyer, Linda 157 
Brezausek, Judi 38, 112 
Brickens, Mark 123 
Brickens, Michael 141 



Brickens, Michele 132 
Bridgeford, Sherri 37 
Briggs, Clarence 72, 149 
Bright, Kimberly 132 
Brim, Brenda 132 
Brock, Carole 141 
Brock, Tamara 102, 149 
Brooks, Janet 132 
Brown, Cherry 123 
Brown, Erik 60, 141 
Brown, Jeffrey 123 
Brown, Jesse 60, 132 
Brown, Judy 14 
Brown, Lenny 60, 157 
Brown, Lynnetta 141 
Brown, Michael 149 
Brown, Robert 157 
Brown, Timothy 149 
Brown, Jr. Russell 149 
Browne, Jeanetta 123 
Browning, Dennis 123 
Browning, Teresa 149 
Bruce, Charles 149 
Bruce Jr., Raymond 123 
Brumbaugh, Neil 157 
Brunelle, Johann 123 
Brunnworth, Dennis 141 
Bryant, David 132 
Bryant, Marion 141 
Bryant, Mike 149 
Bryant, Piere 149 
Bryant, Todd 72, 149 
Bryant, William 132 
Buggs, Darryl 36, 141 
Bullington, Dan 157 
Bultman, Kelly 141 
Bunch, Darryl 124 
Bunch, Gina 24, 141, 182 
Burcham, Leisa 132 
Burchfield, Donald 149 
Burchfield, Jimmey 132 
Burdick, Larry 157 
Burgess, Yolanda 132 
Burkes, Darlene 141 
Burleson, Paula 132 
Burns, Paula 124 
Burrell, Michelle 75, 82, 124 
Burrell, Tracy 82, 149 
Burns, Bart 132 
Burris, Brian 149 
Burton, Ronald )41 
Bush, Angela 141 
Business 34, 35 
Bustreo, Paolo 56 
Butler, Arby 15, 21, 132 
Butler, Bobby 141 
Byerly, Kathy 124 
Byerly, Steven 132 
Byerly, Lucille 161 
Byrd, Liliani 141 
C 
Cars, 104, 105 
Cage, David 141 
Cain, James 124 
Cannon, Johanneson 21 
Canter, Richard 132 
Carey, Kathleen 124 
Carpenter, June 149 
Carpenter, Rosemary 157 
Carr, Robert 157 
Carroll, Bryan 149 
Carson, Alexander 149 
Carson, Sheila 132 
Carter, Monique 9, 74, 75 
Carter, Richard 141 
Carter, lodd 138 
Carver, Sarandar 149 
Cash, Chantelle 132 
Cash, Tijuania 141 
Castor, Jayne 55, 75, 124 
Cazares, Christina 49, 149 
Chalupa, Donna 16, 75, 124 
Chandler, Kimberly 149 
Chaney, Luther 141 
Chapman, Angela 48, 132 
Charlie, Brown 154, 155 
Charpie, Karen 149 
Cheatham, Deanna 132 
Cheatham, Gregory 149 
Cheatham, Sharon 124 




Cheerleaders 48, 49 
Chenault, Michael 141 
Chess Club 98, 99 
Chilcote, Thomas 41 
Choral Group 20, 21 
Chowning, Arthur 132 
Christy, Marjorie 157 
Churchwell, Vetris 34 
Clark, Chris 124 
Clark, Holland 141 
Clements, Angela 75, 124 
demons, Clarence 124 
demons, Clarice 124 
demons, Jason 149 
Coble, Martin 157 
Cody, Brenda 75, 124 
Cody, Pierce 157 
Cody, Vanessa 21, 141 
Colbert, Christina 133 
Colbert, Pamela 149 
Cole, Kimberly 133 
Cole, Patrick 21, 133 
Cole, Sandra 149 
Cole, Sean 149 
Collier, Bernadette 161 
Collier, Brenda 149 
Collier, Ernest 149 
Collins, Cheryl 133 
Collins, Patricia 21, 141 
Collins, Tracy 75, 124 
Colson, Darrell 149 
Computers 32, 33 
Conley, Cecil 149 
Conners, Deborah 76, 141 
Conners, Kenneth 10, 56, 124, 

24 
Conners, Lynn 132 
Coogan, Dan 157 
Cook, Kathy 132, 139 
Cook, Lawrence 141 
Coons, James 33, 124 
Coons, John 132 
Cooper, Beth 149 
Corbin, Martin 133 
Corder, Albert 133 
Corso, Demse 133 
Corso, Michelle 149, 62 
Cortellini, Gino 149 
Cortellini, Tina 96, 133 
Cosby, Stacy 133 
Cottrell, Cynthia 133 
Cox, Michelle 141 
Cox, Scott 2, 14, 133 
Crabtree, Barbara 141 
Craig, Allison 29, 124 
Craig, Robert 161 
Crain, Darryl 133 
Cram, James 124 
Crawford, Zelle 133 
Crayton, Garlidene 141 
Crayton, Terri 124 
Crayton, William 133 
Creek, Dana 21, 34, 133, 96 
Crittenden, Derrick 133 
Cromwell, Dawayne 124 
Cromwell, Steven 141 
Croney, Tawana 141 
Cronin, Daniel 141 
Cronin, Margaret 124 
Croom, Bruce 141 
Crosby, Shawn 141 
Cross. Charles 149 
Cross Country 66, 67 
Crouch, Joyce 75, 124 
Crouch, Michael 133 
Crouch, Rebecca 149 
Crowe, Marlon 149 
Crowell, Kathryn 133 
Crutcher, Stacy 141 
Cruthird, Veda 141 
Cumberlander, Kimberly 133 
Cummings, Eugene 66 
Cummings, Venessa 124 
Cunningham, Cynthia 141 
Current Events 115-117 
Currie, Dwayne 133 
Curtis, Angela 149 
Cutshaw, Jean 15, 21, 139, 141 
Cutshaw, Joseph 133 
Cutter, Missy 124 




Danaher, Robert 133 
Daniel, Willie 112, 124 
Darling, Michael 124 
Daugherty, Dana 21, 37, 141 
Daugherty, JoDonna 75, 124 
Daugherty, Sondra 49, 149 
Daugherty, Tim 50 
Davenport, Daphne 149 
Davids, Robert 51 
Davidson, Terry 133 
Davidson, Tracy 49. 149 
Davis, Andrew 133 
Davis, Angela 141 
Davis, Ann 24, 149 
Davis, Betty 124 
Davis, Dinetia 21 
Davis, Garlan 133 
Davis, Joseph 149 
Davis. Karen 133 
Davis. Kathy 158 
Davis. Matthew 149 
Davis, Peter 149 
Davis, Shawn 133 
Day, Jeanne 133 
Day, Leah 75 
Deal, John 158 
Deaton, Jack 141 
Deca 112 

Deer, Kathy 133, 55 
Deer, Knsty 55 
Degner, Shirley 24, 141 
Degraphenreed, Nancita 82 
Demoss, Dewayne 149, 86 
Denney, Bradley 124 
Denney, Gregory 124 
Devore, Mary 55 
Diehl, Cynthia 24, 76, 124 
Dillard, Cynthia 141 
Dillon, Norma 158 
Dillon, Teresa 16, 21, 124, 96 
Dishner, Aaron 124 
Dobbs, Christopher 137 
Dodd, Charmane 141 
Dodd, David 149 
Dodson, Latanya 82 
Donahue, Darby 75, 124 
Donahue, Margaret 149 
Donahue, Paul 141 
Donel, Narva 124 
Dorsey, James 124 
Dorsey, Jeffrey 124 
Dotson, Patrick 141 
Dowdy, Madelyn 149. 62 
Downing, Monica 141 
Dozier, Gloria 158 
Dram, Elana 24, 149 
Drane, Michael 149 
Drye, Ladonna 149 
Duerson, Lanita 149 
Duerson, Ruth 124 
Duncan, William 
Dungeym, Milton III 36, 141 
Dunham, Lisa 
Dunlop, Melissa 141 
Dunn, Robin 149 
Durham, Lanora 21, 37, 141 
Dwenger, Angela 124 
Dwenger, Teresa 141 
Dye, Barbara 125 
Dye, Richard 134 
Dyke, Brenda 82, 139 
Dyke, JoAnn 161 
E 
Easley, Danita 149 
Eaton, Thelenious 149 
Eason, John 75, 158 
Eberle, Janet 158 
Edwards, Robert 149 
Edwards, Roberta 134 
Edwards, Theresa 141 
Edwards, William 149 
Elliott, James 24, 74, 23, 125 
Elliott, Jodi 24, 141 
Elliott, Ken 21, 24, 134 
Ellison, William 125 
Ellur, V. M. 158 
English Dept. 12, 13 
Enlow, Michelle 112, 125 
Enochs, Steven 125 



174/Index 



Erby, Shanelle 149 
Enckson, Harlan 139 
Erickson, Tanya 125 
Ervin, Debbie 141 
Esten, Virginia 158 
Evans, Perry 134 
Evans, Tyrone 72, 149 
Everman, Devonna 134 
Everman, Retha 75, 125, 96 
Ezell, Kari 141, 96 
Ezell, Kristin 75, 125 

F 
Fair, Tina 125 
Falconer, Leangela 134, 40 
Fanning, David 134 
Fanning, Margaret 75, 125 
FaulkenBurg, Emmit 158 
Faux, Lea 141 
Featherings, Cynthia 153 
Feathering!!!, Bryan 141 
Federspill, Cynthia 149 
Federspill, Lisa 75, 122 
Fee, David 125 
Fee, Judy 42, 161 
Fee, Susan 21, 24, 141 
Feiock, Brian 141 
Ficklin, Kathleen 125 
Fields, James 66, 122 
Fields, Kevin 125 
Fields, Kim 141 
Fillenwarth, Greg 141, 24 
Fiilenwarth, Linda 134 
Finch, Charlene 82, 141 
Finch, Monica 75 
Finch, James 134, 86 
Finch, Rochelle 134 
Finegold, Cari 125 
Finger, Kassandra 142 
Fischer, Anna 29, 125 
Fischer, Darlene 142 
Fischer. Eddie 142 
Fischer, Robin 149 
Fish, Catherine 75, 122 
Fish, Elizabeth 139 
Fisher, Diane 75, 125 
Fisher, Timothy 149 
Flemings, Dawn 49, 149 
Flemings, Kendall 70, 86 
Flemings, Shawn 149 
Flemmer, Lynnette 102 
Fleser, Frank 125, 36, 37 
Flitman, Rebecca 149 
Flowers, Vicki 
Flynn, Elizabeth 142 
Football 69-73 
Ford, Major 142 
Forsythe, Max 158 
Forte, Beverly 142 
Foreign Language 22-25 
Foster, David 142 
Foster, Jill 142 
Foster, Rhonda 139 
Foster, Robert 142 
Fowler, Arlitha 125 
Fowler, Lamont 142 
Fowlkes, Dorothy 134 
Fox, Todd 125 
Francis Martha 158 
Franklin, David 125 
Franklin, Gayle 142 
Franklin, Paula 21, 142 
Frost, Frank 23, 24 
Frost, Sheri 142, 24 
Furlani, Rebecca 134 

G 
Gadis, Eric 150 
Gadis, Ramon 150 
Gaither, James 158 
Garcia, Randy 142 
Garrett, Shannon 142 
Garrod, David 142 
Garrod, Julie 150 
Gary, Melinda 150 
Garza, Belinda 142 
Garza, Eli 68, 70, 134 
Garza, Mary 150 
Gasaway, Russell 16, 21, 134 
Gaston, Anthony 142 
Gaston, Gina 21, 142 
Gentry, Nina 24, 82, 142 



Gentry, Richard 134 
Gentry, Steven 134 ' 
Gholston, Pearla 158 
Gibson, Jacqueline 24, 142 
Gibson, Lori 18, 40, 125 
Gilbert, Adrian 142 
Gilbert, Gloria 150 
Gilbert, Karen 150 
Gilbert, Lisa 125 
Gilford, Jerry 134 
Gillard, Joey 150 
Gillard, Robin 150 
Glesing, Don 81, 125. 158 
Goar, Stuart 134 
Goens, Lunye 150 
Goens, Pebbles 82 
Godd, Mark 15, 134 
Goffinett, Brad 51, 158 
Golf 58, 59 
Goodall, Deanna 21 
Gordan, Courtney 125, 112 
Goree, Vanessa 134 
Gossett, Randy 125 
Gough, Brian 125 
Grace, Rosa 125 
Grace, Yolanda 142 
Graham, Dana 134 
Graves, Rover Jr 72, 134 
Gray, Cheryl 150 
Green, Michael 142 
Gregory, Sherry 134 
Gnder, Rebekah 24, 150 
Griffin, Alan 24, 142, 78 
Griffin, Martha 158 
Griffin, Sheila 75, 76, 125 
Griffin, William 150 
Gnffth, Gregory 150 
Grissom, Leo 159 
Grissom, Vernice 142 
Gruner, Daniel 142 
Guhl, Barbara 82 
Guthrie, Lisa 150 
Gutierrez, Gloria 125 
Gwaltney, Norman 56 
Gymnastics 62, 63 
Hale, Christina 150 
Hale, Ronald 134 
Hale, William 125 
Hall, Anthony 125, 112 
Hall, Brian 18, 125 
Hall, Larry 134 
Hall, Rhonda 142 
Hallam, Gary 134, 78 
Hamilton, Amia 24, 150 
Hamilton, Anitric 134 
Hamilton, Michael 50, 134 
Hamler, Toni 21, 142 
Hanna, David 142 
Hanson, Veronica 125 
Harder, Chris 125 
Harder, Michael 134 
Hardwick, Marilyn 159 
Hardy, Kim 150 
Hardy, Molly 142 
Hardy, Renita 150 
Harlan, Barry 125, 24 
Harlan, Glen 142 
Harlan, Gregory 139 
Harlan, Sherry 142 
Harper, Darrell 150 
Harper, Keily 125 
Harr, Elizabeth 10 
Harris, Antron 72, 150 
Harris, Kim 21, 142 
Harris, Draine 142 
Harris, Fristten 150 
Harris, Charles Jr. 134 
Harris, Thelitic Jr. 72, 150 
Harrison, Arvetta 134 
Harrison, Bonnie 134 
Harrison, Kim 150 
Hartman, David 125 
Hartman, Lorraine 24, 82, 150 
Hartman, Scott 150 
Hartshorn. James 72, 150 
Harvey, James 26, 27, 159 
Harvey, Tursha 142 
Harvison, Brian 60, i34 
Hassos, Thomas 142 
Hatchett, Lenn 142 



Haward, Jeff 134 
Haward, John 150 
Hawkins, Valerie 142 
Haynes, Thomas 156 
Hayes, Paul 159 
Hays, Cathy 21, 134, 96 
Hayward, Lynda 150 
Heck, Angela 142 
Heck, Gayle 134 
Hedback, Adrienne 76, 150 
Hedrick, Antonio 150 
Heffernan, Douglas 134 
Heffernan, Michael 150 
Hendricks, Robert 126 
Hendrix, Linda 150 
Henry, Joyce 134 
Henry, Ricky 134 
Herald, Rebecpa 126 
Herring, Keith 150 
Hertz, Becky 159 
Hester, Lowell 159 
Hewlett, Henry 134 
Hewlett. Sheena 142 
Hewlett. Tony 150 
Hibbert, Jackie 55 
Hickman, Randy 134 
Hickman, Robin 150 
Hicks, Michelle 134 
Hicks, Terry 150 
Higgins, Reginald 150 
Hightower, Michael 126, 143 
Hill, Gregory 150 
Hill, Karen 134 
Hill, Sheila 142 
Hill, Wade 142 
Hinman, Cathy 75, 126 
History Club 28, 29 
Hobbs, Melissa 102, 142 
Hodge, Andy 126 
Hodge, Kathy 150 
Hofer, Patsy 161 
Hofts, Janice 159 
Holden, Scott 50 
Holifield, Adonis 142 
Holifield, William 142 
Holland, Beatrice 150 
Hollis, Tracy 150 
Home Economics 40, 41 
Homecoming 8, 9 
Honeycutt, Claude 134 
Honeycutt, Ronald 150 
Hooker, Terry 142 
Hopkins, Peter 126 
Horton, Rhonda 134 
Hoskins, Leon 126 
Houck, Kenneth 142 
Howard, Carlos 24, 18, 126 
Howard, Debra 150 
Howard, Edward 72, 150 
Howard, Herbert 150 
Howard, Jeff 150 
Howard, Kevin 142 
Howard, Lawanna 142 
Howard, Marvin 102, 134 
Howard, Quenna 134 
Howard, Thomas 142 
Howard, Trena 150 
Howcott, John 142 
Hubbard, Bobby 126 
Hubbard, Bryon 150 
Hubbard, Tern 142 
Hubbard, Tracei 134 
Hubbard, Wayne 150 
Hudson, Andrea 150 
Hudson, David 24, 23, 56, 126 
Hudson, Jeff 126 
Hudson, John 150 
Hudson, Kevin 142 
Huggins, Troy 150 
Hughes, Bonnietta 21, 40 
Hughes, Lori 82, 134 
Hughes, Stephanie 21, 134 
Hunt, Monique 48, 134 
Hupp, Anthony 126 
Hupp, Theresa 15, 134 
Hurd, Derrick 18, 126 
Hurd, Johnny 142 
Hurst, Jerry 42, 159 
Hutchison, Sandra 126 
Hutton, Kelly 150 



Hutzler, Kristie 21 
Hutzler, Michael 126 

i 
IMC 42, 43 
Industrial Arts 18, 19 
Ingraham, John 126 
Ingraham, Raymond 150 
Ingram, Goldie 34 
Irwin, Cameron 142 
Irwin, Rita 134 
Ivy, Robert 142 

J 
Jackson, Aaron 126 
Jackson, Felicia 102, 126 
Jackson, Felicia M. 75 
Jackson, Geneva 150 
Jackson, Sharon 150 
Jackson, Clarence Jr, 142 
Jacob, Larry 126 
Jacobs, Frank 42, 161 
Jacobs, Joe 21, 60, 66, 142, 86 
James, Jennifer 150 
James, Linda 81, 159 
Jarosinski, Joe 67, 142 
Jarosmski, Rita 112, 126 
Jeffers, Ella 150 
Jeffries, Debra 134 
Jenkins, John 126 
Jenkins, Michael 134 
Jennings, Lisa 142 
Jennings, Nicholas 134 
Jiles, Michelle 150 
Jiles, Shawn 150 
Johannessen, Marilyn 159 
Johnson, Angela 126 
Johnson, Avery 150 
Johnson, Barbara J. 126, 150 
Johnson, Barbara A 75 
Johnson, Cameron 134 
Johnson, Christina 150, 24 
Johnson, Daniel 159 
Johnson, Darryl 142 
Johnson, David 159 
Johnson, Diana 81 
Johnson, Greg 142 
Johnson, James 134 
Johnson, Ken 142 
Johnson, Kent 24, 134 
Johnson, Linda 48, 75 
Johnson, Mary 150 
Johnson, Peggy 150 
Johnson, Penny D. 142 
Johnson. Penny S 134 
Johnson, Robin 60, 61 
Johnson, Shannon 134 
Johnson, Sharon 126 
Johnson, Tammy 150 
Johnson, Tikie 150 
Johnson, Tonia 21, 24, 142 
Jones, Antoinette 126 
Jones, Cassandra 142 
Jones, Chris 150 
Jones, David 142 
Jones, Denitra 142 
Jones, Jerry 142 
Jones, Jill 21, 24, 142 
Jones, Joanne 126 
Jones, Joel 126 
Jones, Keith A. 142, 86 
Jones, Keith T. 50, 151 
Jones, Ken 143 
Jones, Kim 112, 126 
Jones, Marilyn 134 
Jones, Mark 151 
Jones, Mary 134 
Jones, Patricia 37, 151 
Jones, Sean 36, 143 
Jones, Tanya 151 
Jones, Tawana 37, 151 
Jones, Thomas 18, 36, 126 
Jones, Tim 18, 36, 126 
Jones, Valerie 151 
Jones, Venus 134 
Jordan, Laura 75, 112, 126 
Judd, Michael 126 
Justice, Paul 41, 159 

K 
Kampf, James 126 
Kampf, Jill 18, 126 
Kampf, Judi 126 



Kane, Chris 50, 126 
Keevers, Chris 72, 86 
Keith, Carolyn 24, 143 
Kelle, Kevin 143 
Keller, Vicki 134 
Kelly, Michael 143 
Kelpis, Erik 126. 98 
Kemp, Rhonda 75, 126 
Kett, Ed 61 

Kesic, Kris 15, 76, 143, 24 
Key, Yolanda 75, 126 
Key Club 109 
Killebrew, David 60 
Killebrew, Linda 126 
King, Barbara 126 
King, Brian 143 
King, David 126 
King, Karlene 21, 24, 143 
King, Kevin 24, 126 
King, Ronald 134, 139 
Kinser, Joni 143 
Kirk, Evan 36, 134 
Klutey, Cynthia 126 
Knight, Kelly 143 
Koors, Diana 143 
Kramer, Greg 126 
Kress, Rene 143 
Kuhn, Jeanmane 24, 82 
Kyner, Kevin 151 

L 
Lackey, Aileen 159 
Lacomb, Kirk 151 
Lacy, Charles 15, 126 
Lacy, Geoffrey 151, 78 
Lacy, Howard 40, 41, 134, 78 
Lacy, Steven 143 
Lake, Curtis 21, 126 
Lake, Theresa 161 
Lamb, Russell 159 
Lambirth, Irene 134 
Lambirth. Lance 143 
Laners, Gary 151 
Laners, Johnny 134 
Laners, Michelle 151 
Lange, Shawn 151 
Lange, Edward Jr. 151 
Langford, Randy 50 
Langford, Shana 48, 143 
Lanier, Georgia 151 
Lasley, Paula 151 
Lauderdale, Duane 134 
Lauderdale, Kevin 134 
Leach, Anthony 143, 24 
Leach, Leroy Jr. 122, 126, 84 
Lee, Crystal 136 
Lee, Jennifer 136 
Lee, Malinda 126 
Lee, Michael 151 
Lee, Oscar 143 
Leohr, Mark 151 
Lepscum, Melinda 24, 136 
Leslie, Greg 126 
Lessley, Eddie 50 
Lewis, Dana 36, 37, 139 
Lewis, Daniel 126 
Lewis, Gerald 9, 70, 84 
Lewis, Julie 151 
Lillicotch. Karen 126 
Lindauer. Mary 151 
Linton, Brenda 151 
Little, Carmen 21, 136 
Little, Judith 143 
Long, Sheria 136 
Lonis, Tim 136, 24 
Lott, Karolyn 126 
Loy, Julie 15, 143 
Luessow, Carlyn 161 
Luessow, Karen 136 
Luessow, Kathryn 24, 151 
Lummis, John 126 
Lummis, Lisa 143 
Lutocka, Debra 82, 136 
Lynch, George 126 

M 
Madden, Lamargo 136 
Madden, Mary 126 
Magnus, Paulin 38 
Malandro, Randy 75, 159, 62, 

86 
Malone, Anthony 36, 139 



Index'175 



ivlangine, Brenda 75, 126 
Manning. Kim 82, 151 
Marley, Michelle 75, 12b 
Marsden, Robert 143 
Martens, Jon 151 
Martin, Michael 2, 136 
Martin, Renee 151 
Martinez, Robert 60, 153 
Marzullo, John 143 
Mason, Karen 151 
Mat Maids 102 
Math 30, 31 
Mathews, Renee 143 
Matthews, Terrence 126 
Matthews, Jennifer 81, 82, 143 
Matthews, Julie 75, 126 
Matthews, Michael 136 
Matula, Susan 136 
May, Dana 60 
May, Linda 143 
Mays, Sebrina 112, 126 
McBride, Landon 50 
McCall, James 126 
McCall, Karen 27, 75, 126 
McCarty, Kathryn 136 
McCool, George 159 
McCord, Russell 18, 126 
McCoy, Mark 60, 66, 136 
McCoy, Tonya 75, 126 
McCurry, Michael 70, 126 
McDonald, Debra 136, 82 
McDonald, Nicklas 151 
McDonald, Virginia 159, 42 
McDowell, Gwendolyn 143 
McDowell, Stephanie 136 
McElroy, Albert 72 
McFarland, Christine 55, 82, 

136 
McFarland, Lori 55 
McGarr, Bonnie 38, 127 
McGill, Larry 36, 136 
McGillem, David 41, 143 
McGillem, Melissa 16, 75, 127 
McGinley, Susan 127 
Mcintosh, Steven 43 
McKay, Eric 127, 84 
McKeller, Virginia 159 
McKinney, Jane 75, 143 
McKissic, Myla 143 
McKnight, Cheryl 21, 143 
McMillan, Christopher 151 
McMillan, Timothy 127 
McNellye, Alicia 143, 24 
McPhearson, Kathenne 143, 23 
McQuade, Sean 127 
McVea, Jerrell 127 
McVea, Tamera 143 
McWilliams, Steven 143, 86 
Means, Gary 136 
Means, Richard 151 
Means, Ronnie 127 
Members, David 127 
Mendenhall, James 127 
Meranda, Jane 24, 159 
Merriweather, Chris 151 
Meyers, Lewis 72 
Micheels, Demse 76, 143 
Micheels, Richard 127, 24 
Mike, Michele 21, 143 
Milam, Judy 21, 127 
Milby, Lisa 151 
Miles, Carla 151 
Miles, Wanda 127 
Miller, Betty 143 
Miller, Charles 143 
Miller, Cheryl 127 
Miller, Jeri 151 
Miller, Mary 38, 127 
Miller, Melissa 75, 112, 127 
Miller, Natalie 151 
Miller, Rhonda 143 
Miller, Roger 143 
Mil'er, Ruby 161 
Miller, Steven 68, 69, 70, 102, 

136 
Miller, Sue 143 
Miller, Teresa 151 
Milligan, Daniel 24, 27, 127 
Mills, Brent 151, 86 
Mills, Houston 74, 122, 84 



Mitchell, Christie 15, 127 
Mitchell, Lawanda 21, 136 
Mitchell, Linda 49, 151 
Mitchum, Chris 151 
Mitchum, Gordan 136 
Mittman, Julie 112, 128 
Mobley, Patrick 128, 84 
Moffitt, James 143 
Moffitt, Jeff 128 
Mogollon, Barb 151 
Mogollon, Carlos 15, 60, 66, 67, 

136, 184 
Montogomery, Carla 151 
Montgomery, Charles 136 
Montgomery, Dwayne 143 
Moore, Howard 136 
Moore, Leodis 136 
Moore, Lester 128 
Moore, Linda 128, 75 
Moore, Matthew 143 
Moore, Stanley 143 
Moore, William 151 
Moore, Yvonne 82, 102, 143 
Moran, Jane 22 
Morgan, Edward 128 
Morgan, Jeffery 136 
Morgan, Terry 128 
Morgan, Terrell 143 
Morris, Cheryl 75, 122 
Morris, Dhana 143 
Morrow, Charlotte 48, 136, 62 
Morrow, Gina 151 
Mosley, Michelle 136 
Mosley, Sherry 151 
Moulder, Gail 128 
Mountjoy, Terril 151 
Mozingo, Wendell 60, 159 
Mulchahy, Martin 60, 61, 66, 

67, 128 
Mullmix, Joseph 151 
Mulryan, James 151 
Murff, Jesse 136 
Murff, Johnny 136 
Murphy, Julie 40, 75, 80, 128 
Murphy, Kent 151 
Murphy, Lisa 24, 143 
Murphy, Thomas Jr. 61, 182 
Murray, Michell 151 
Murrell, Edward 136 
Murrell, Kim 143 
Muse, Lynet 136 
Muse, Valeeda 128 
Musgrave, Wendy 128 
Myers, Crandall 136 
Myers, Louis 151 
Myers, Ronda 49, 151 

N 
Napper, Lisa 75, 128 
National Honor Society 111 
Navarrd, George 143 
Navarro, Norma 128 
Neal, David 143 
Neal, Judi 136 
Neal, Sheryl 128 
Neely, Jeffery 143 
Nell, Grant 128 
Nell, Ryan 66, 67, 143, 78 
Nelson, John 128 
Nelson, Ruth 24, 159 
Neville, Maureen 136 
Newell, Debra 143 
Newell, Pamela 128 
Newman, April 143 
Newman, Jacqi 14, 75, 112 
Newson, Cheryl 143 
Nichols, Michael 143 
Nichols, Dana 151 
Nicholson, Marvolene 23, 24, 

160 
Nickell, Michael 143 
Noe, Threase 75, 128 
Noel, Clara 128 
Noel, Juan 136 
Nolin, Lorri 128 
Norris, Allan 30, 160 
Norris, Patrick 143 
Novotny, April 75, 128 
Novotny, Shan 76, 136 
Nowlin, Michael 151 
Nowosielski, John 136 



Nugent, Tim 128 


O'Neal, Michael 143 
O'Brien, Carrie 136 
O'Brien, Patrick 151 
O'Connor, Rebecca 112, 128 
Odom, Kim 151, 24 
Opel, Mark 21, 136 
Orr, Dennis 72, 151 
Osborne, Mark 56, 136 
Osborne, William 143 
Oshurak, Pam 151 
Ostermeier, Kenya 161 
Otto, David 160 
Owsley, Tanya 151 

P 
Pack, Kenneth 151 
Paicely, Trent 136 
Packwood, Susan 160 
Palmer, Jennifer 143, 24 
Parham, Mary 128 
Parham, Tanya 151 
Parker, Bernie 160 
Parker, Margaret 75, 128 
Parks, Kerry 128 
Paslay, Bryan 143 
Patrick, Brenda 143 
Patrick, James 143 
Pats on Parade 96, 97 
Patton, George 37, 128 
Patton, Ronda 151 
Pauley, Mark 24, 128 
Paulin, Mark 38, 128 
Payne. Marcus 151 
Pearson, Derrick 128 
Pearson, Penny 136 
Pease, Sandra 136 
Pederson, Scott 151 
Peercy, Deborah 143 
Pennington, William 160 
People 118, 161 
Perkins, Phillip 151 
Perkins, Phyllis 24, 82, 151 
Perkins, Priscilla 75, 122 
Perry, Bryan 136 
Petree, Annette 136 
Pettijohn, Brenda 144 
Pettway, Dorian 60, 136 
Pettway, John 66, 67, 151 
Petty, Monica 75 
Petty, Robert 136 
Phelps, Edward 128 
Phillips, Charles 128 
Phillips, Jeanne 144 
Phillips, Ray 151 
Phillips, Spencer 136 
Phillips, Steven 128 
Phipps, Paul 136 
Phys Ed 44, 45 
Pickens, Carl 144 
Pierce, Gloria 136 
Pineas, Heidi 144 
Pinkston, Wilber 151 
Pinner, Curtis 144 
Pipino, Nicholas 160 
Plummer, Debra 8, 12 
Pollock, Theodore 160 
Pollard, Gail 160 
Pollard, Matt 72, 151 
Poore, Tammara 136 
Porter, Stephanie 102, 136 
Porter, Steve 60, 72 
Porter, Stephen 160 
Portwood, Diane 128 
Pounds, Mary 128 
Powder Puff 74, 75 
Powe, Glenn 72, 151 
Powell, Anna 136 
Powell, Calandra 128 
Powell, Donald 151 
Powell, Keith 128 
Power, Lee 136 
Prather, Jon 136 
Presnell, Jeffrey 144 
Price, Carolyn 136 
Price, Hope 151, 24 
Price, Judd 144 
Price, Norman 4, 38, 48, 122 
Prim, Alethea 144 
Profitt, Claude 151 



Profitt, Steve 56 
Pruitt, Richard 152 
Prunty, Jeffrey 21, 128 
Prunty, Laura 144 
Publications 14, 15 
Purcell, Jajuana 128 
Pyles, Rhonda 74. 75, 102 
Pyles, Terry 102 
Q 
Quash, Karl 144 
Quill & Scroll 111 
Quinn, Deryl 136 
Quintero, Andrew 36, 128 
Quiz team 110 

R 
Ragan, Lori 112, 129 
Ramer, Linda 82, 129 
Ramseur, Douglass 144 
Ramsey, Butch 139 
Ramsey, Terri 129 
Ranee, Anita 75, 129, 150 
Ranger, Robert 136 
Rankin, Dawn 136 
Rapier, Cathy 129 
Rapier, Rose 139 
Reardon, Timothy 152 
Reckert, Valeria 136 
Reed, Gerald 144 
Reed, Gwendolyn 160 
Reed, Julie 75, 129 
Reed, Tamara 112 
Reid, Donald 152 
Reid, Steven 136 
Reminger, Jane 75, 129 
Reynolds, Jenny 136 
Reynolds, Kevin 136 
Rhodes, Jeff 152 
Rhodes, Robert 152 
Rice, Daneen 152 
Rice, Donnetta 144 
Rice, Jacqueline 152 
Richards, Sheldon 129 
Richards, Shellie 75, 129 
Richardson, Preston 152 
Richardson, Timothy 129 
Richmann, David 152 
Richmann, Sandra 129 
Ricketts, Michael 144, 84 
Ridge, Kimberly 75, 129 
Riley, Jane 16, 21, 136 
Riley, Lynne 76, 77, 106, 107, 

129 
Riley, Willie 136 
Ring, Edward 160 
Rippy, David 129 
Risper, Johnnie 152 
Rivers, Shirley 136 
Rives, Nadya 129 
Rizor, Kelly 82, 139 
Rizor, Sherry 40, 136 
Roberts, Dave 32, 160 
Roberts, Tamara 152 
Robertson, Barbara 160 
Robertson, James 19, 136 
Robinson, Cynthia 37, 144 
Robinson, Emaryne 144 
Robinson, Richard 60, 129, 84 
Robinson, Robin 152 
Rochford, Lynne 129, 62 
Rodeheffer, James 160 
Rodenberg, James 129 
Rodman, Scott 139 
Rogers, Edward 129 
Rogers, Lori 136 
Rolfsen, Lisa 152 
Roseburgh, Felecia 21, 48, 136, 

96 
Rosenstihl, Michelle 9, 75, 76, 

77, 129 
Rosenstihl, William 77 
Rosenstihl, William M. 76, 144, 

78 
ROTC 36, 37 
Rousch, Carol 82, 152 
Rowan, Timothy 144 
Rowe, Tern 75, 129 
Rowley, Charlotte 152 
Rowley, Terri 75, 129 
Royce, Christina 75, 129 
Royce, Christina 75, 129 



Royce, Kevin 129 

Royce, Laura 132 

Royce, Patrick 21, 136 

Royce, Sean 81, 136 

Royce, Susan 75, 129 

Ruble, Esther 43, 129 

Rudd, Margaret 82, 152 

Rudd. Stephen 136 

Rudicel, Anthony 144 

Rudicel, Sheila 82, 130 

RuhmkorfT, Paula 55, 82, 129 

Russell, David 144 

Russell, David 160 

Russell, Edward 81 

Russell, Mark 129 

Russell, Mary 129 

Russell, Patrick 50, 51, 112, 129 

Rustad, Mary 129 

S 
Sandefur, Melissa 144 
Sanders, Ben 160 
Sanders, Cheryl 129 
Sanders, Ellen 136 
Sanders, Elvin 136 
Sanders, Glennis 129 
Sanders, Patrice 75, 129 
Sanders, Rosalyn 136 
Sanders, Sonette 144 
Sandifer, Kevin 129 
Sansone, Rita 144 
Sarver, Kimberly 44 
Saryer, James 152 
Sawyers, David 136 
Sayles, Cinnita 144, 24 
Schafer, Mary 144 
Schaffer, James 21, 136 
Schantz, Natalie 136 
Schnelker, Michelle 152, 62 
Schneider, Judy 54 
Schrock, James 36, 37, 129 
Schroder, Roger 160 
Science 38, 39" 
Scott, Charles 152 
Scott, Christine 75, 129 
Scott, Michael 129. 24 
Scott, Robert 129 
Scott, Steven 129 
Scroggins, Todd 72, 152 
Scroggins, Tracy 55 
Scruggs, Tracy 152 
Seals, Denise 136 
Sexson, Bant 129 
Shanklin, Keith 136, 86 
Sharp, Richard 36, 37, 136 
Sharpe, Anthony 72 
Shaw, Dwight 26, 161 
Shaw, Roderick 61 
Shaw, Steven 152 
Sheats, Russell 36, 129 
Shelton, Casandra 136, 24 
Shelton, Gregory 161 
Shelton, James 152 
Shelton, Pennee 136 
Shephard, Stacye 129 
Shilling, Michael 60, 66, 30 
Shilling, Steven 66, 152 
Shirley, Alma 152 
Shoemake, Lisa 144 
Shoemake, Raymond 144 
Sholar, Patrick 144 
Sholar, Terrence 152 
Shreder, Stacy 152 
Shnver, Stephen 129 
Shropshire, Henry 
Shuffit, Claude 130 
Shuffit, Steven 72, 152 
Sieving, Jenniffer 144 
Simmons, Eric 130 
Simmons, Phyllis 136 
Sims, Christine 152 
Simpson, Myles 130 
Sinders, Ellen 130, 24 
Skelley, Glenn 130 
Skillern, Robert 152 
Sluss, David 136, 98 
Smart;, David 161 
Smith, Anita 75, 136 
Smith, Betty 75, 130 
Smith, Blair 152 
Smith, Cheryl 144 



17fe/Index 




Smith, Christopher 152 
Smith, Darryl 136 
Smith, David 144 
Smith, Debbie 144 
Smith, Delnora 144 
Smith, Donald 144 
Smith, Dwayne 144 
Smith, Edward 66, 152 
Smith, James 36 
Smith, Jill 130 
Smith, Lisa 161 
Smith, Marsha 136, 62 
Smith, Randall 130, 105 
Smith, Robert 144 
Smith, Roy 144, 86 
Smith, Terri 136, 139 
Smith, Veda 152 
Smith, Victor 66, 122 
Smith, William 130 
Snipes, Tonette 21 
Snodgrass, Dana 144 
Snow, Darlene 75, 130 
Soccer 56, 57 
Social Studies 25, 27 
Softball 54, 55 
Solly, Philip 72, 152 
Soots, Lorianne 136 
Soots, Mark 130 
Sorrell, Robert 152 
Southwood, Kevin 152 
Southwood, Peggy 136 
Sowell, Jennifer 136 
Sowell, Terry 136 
Snyder, Clifford 161 
Spain, Keith 136 
Spells, Gregory 130 
Spencer, Pamela 130 
Spiekermann, Urte 130 
Spight, Derrick 144, 84, 86 
Sports 46-95 
Springer, Joanne 145 
Springer, Randy 136 
Squires, Grant 136 
Stage Crew 94, 95 
Starks, Alice 21, 45 
Stermon, Charles 136 
Staten, David 152 
Staten, Kevin 66, 152 
Staten, Michael 145 
Stav, Randy 145 
Stav, Ricky 130 
Steele, Cornell 136 
Steele, Wendell 145 
Sterrett, John 136 
Stevens, Brenda 130 
Stewart, Brian 56, 130 
Stewart, Shelia 130 
Stigger II, Donald 145 
Stiles, Diane 75, 130 
Stockhoff, Brenda 138 
Stoe, Marty 76, 130 
Stoe, Toni 138 
Stone, Daniel 24, 145 
Stone, Jeffery 152 
Stone, Raymond 130 
Stone, Terry 145 



Stout, Gregory 152 
Stout, Jack 138 
Stratton, Joseph 145 
Street, Steven 36, 145 
Strickling, Alexander 130 
Strickling, Kenneth 145 
Strickling, Sandra 145 
Striepens, Patrick 152 
Stringer, Carla 145 
Stringer, Penny 130 
Strode, Helen 144, 145 
Strode, Timothy 152 
Stuart, Letitia 130 
Stubblefield, Patrick 152 
Stubbs, Beverly 138 
Stubbs, Chris 60 
Stubbs, Terrance 138 
Stucker, Lucynda 138, 82 
Student Council 114 
Sullivan, Kenny 152 
Sulzberger, Kurt 130 
Sulzberger, Ruth 152 
Sutton, Joy 152 
Sweatt, Natalie 152, 82 
Swimming 76-78 
Swope, James 152 
Szmurlo, Tina 102, 152, 62 
Szmurlo, Wendy 145 

T 
Tabor, Barry 145 
Tabor, Brian 152, 78 
Talley, Tracy 130 
Tanner, Rebecca 145 
Tarter, Tracy 138 
Task Force 101 
Taylor, Angela 138 
Taylor, Belinda 82, 152 
Taylor, Enos 66, 152 
Taylor, Kelley 145 
Taylor, Kent 152 
Taylor, Kevin 50 
Taylor, Marcelle 152 
Taylor, Mark 152 
Taylor, Patrick 145 
Taylor, Paul 152 
Taylor, Ronna 152 
Taylor, Tasha 145 
Taylor, Tiese 139 
Tennis 80, 81, 130 
Terrell, Efrem 145 
Terrell, Latroy 152 
Terrell, Turisha 138 
Terry, Jean 24, 130 
Terry, Karen 24, 145 
Thomas, Camella 145 
Thomas, Karen 152 
Thomas, William 130 
Thompson, Barbara 145 
Thompson, Bryan 21, 145 
Thompson, Charles 130 
Thompson, Frank 30, 161 
Thompson, Kurt 152 
Thompson, Shelia 130 
Thompson, Yvette 138 
Thorne, Linda 130 
Tilley, Sharon 24, 75, 130 



Tincher, Joni 24, 75, 130 
Tincher, Julie 24, 145 
Todd, Byron 152 
Todd, Yvonne 130 
Toole, Michele 138 
Track 60, 61, 130 
Trahan, Robert 152 
Trahan, Stephen 138 
Tremain, Barbara 75, 130 
Tressler, Brice 24, 161 
Triblet, Jim 138 
Triblet, Lester 130 
Tribue, Shawn 1 5? 
Tripp, Debbie 75, 130 
Tripp, Tammy 145 
Tubbs, Michael 145 
Tucker, Thomas 152 
Turentine, Regina 152 
Turner, Janet 139 
Turner, Kathy 130 
Turner, Katriece 130 
Turner, Roscoe 130 
Turner, Tammy 152 
Tutrow, Gary 130 
Tuttle, Donna 161 
Tyler, Marvin 152 
Tyler, Youletta 130 
Tynes, Troy 75, 130 
Tyson, Yvonne 145 

U 
Uhlenhake, Robert 145, 78 
Uhrig, Barbara 161 
Utley, Michelle 145 
Utley, Tony 161 

V 
VanDamme, Belinda 130 
VanDuyn, Brent 50 
VanDuyn, Todd 130 
Vaughn, Bobby 145 
Vaughn, James 146 
Vaughn, Timothy 138 
Vardaman, John 161 
Vea, Mary Elaine 152 
Veza, John 102, 161 86 
Vincent, Mark 60, 146 
Volz, Loren 41, 75, 130 
Volleyball 82, 83 
Vonburg, Julie 9, 48, 75, 130, 
62 

W 
Wade, Freedie 131 
Wade, Isaac 112, 131 
Wadlington, Crystal 146 
Walker, Alonzo 138 
Walker, Belinda 138 
Walker, Denise 131 
Walker, Lisa 153 
Wallace, Wendy 82, 131 
Waller, Cindy 15, 146 
Waller, Lori 55 
Walters, Daniel 138 
Wampler, Carla 131 
War Games Club 100 
Warner, Vincent 131, 112 
Warren, Tim 131 
Warrick, Pauline 153, 82 



Washington, Anita 131 
Washington, Dian 82 
Washington, Laconia, 153 
Washington, Rayshell 153 
Washington, Tanya 153 
Washington, Teresa 131 
Washington, Valerie 153 
Watts, Kevin 146 
Weatherford. Regina 153 
Weaver, Jack 161 
Weaver, Janet 161 
Weaver, Kathy 81 
Webster, Kym 131 
Weeks, Victoria 131 
Weightlifting 103 
Weisheit, Deborah 131, 75 
Weisheit, Pamela 153 
Welch, Jacquelyn 24, 153 
Welch, Vernetta 24. 146 
Wells, Misty 146 
West, Brian 146 
West, Kimberly 75, 131 
West, Krista 75, 131 
Westerfield, Kathleen 131, 75 
Wetzel, Jill 15, 105 
Wheasler, Rebecca 131 
Wheeler, Carrey 138 
Whiles, Traci 75, 112 
White, Christina 131, 48, 75, 3, 

62, 96 
White, David 153 
White, Kanvass 75, 131 
White, Karen 153 
White, Kathryn 138, 115 
White, Kenneth 146 
Whitley, Daryl 131 
Whitley, Rhonda 146 
Whitney, David 153 
Whitney, Jimmy 146 
Whittaker, Tracy 24, 146 



Williams, 


Aretha 131 


Williams, 


Carol 48, 49 


Williams, 


Clarissa 146 


Williams, 


Dale 131 


Williams, 


Diahn 146 


Williams, 


Donna 138 


Williams, 


Gary 72 


Williams, 


Josephine 153 


Williams, 


Keith 56, 138, 78 


Williams, 


Linda 153 


Williams, 


Lisa 153 


Williams, 


Lydell 138 


Williams, 


Marcus 138 


Williams, 


Manta 153 


Williams, 


Melissa 138 


Williams, 


Nancy 161 


Williams, 


Natalie 131 


Williams, 


Pamela 24, 153 


Williams 


Phaedra 131, 75 


Williams, 


Pennae 131 


Williams, 


Randall 21, 27, 66, 


131 




Williams 


Regina 146 


Williams 


Richard 66, 67, 153 


Williams 


Tony 153 


Williams 


Tonya 146, 82 



Williams, Tracey 153 

Williams, Tracy 153 

Williams, Violet 153 

Williams, Wendy 146 

Williamson, Gary 153 

Willis, Gregory 146 

Willis, Laurie 138 

Wilson, Alison 131 

Wilson, Anthony 131 

Wilson, Dera 138 

Wilson, Donna 153 

Wilson, Jeffery 146 

Wilson, Jeffery W 146, 86 

Wilson, Jonathan 153 

Wilson, Kimberly 15, 131 

Wilson, Ronnie 131 

Wilson, Vanessa 153 

Wilson, Wayne 138 

Wimberly, Lori 153 

Wimberly, Lynda 131 

Winifield, Vernell 146 

Winship, Donna 146 

Winston, Gary 146 

Winters, James 131 

Wisdom, Kimberlyn 153 

Wiseman, Sandra 161 

Withers, Christopher 60, 131, 84 

Wohldorf, Sebastian 56. 60 

Wolf, Tamra 153, 24 

Wolf, William 131, 50 

Wood, Kenneth 131 

Wood, Richard 66, 67, 153 

Wood, Tracy 122, 131 

Woodard, Rosetta 131 

Woodford, Bernita 153 

Wortham, Cheryl 153 

Wray, Julie 146 

Wrestling 90, 91 

Wright, Ronald 153 

Wynne, Antoine 153 
Y 

Yates, Rodney 153 

Yates, Steven 16, 21, 60, 146, 
96 

York, Christina 153 

York, Victoria 131 

Young, Angela 75 

Young, Chrystal 138 

Young, Kelly 146, 102 

Young; Kern 131 

Young, Mark 131 

Young, Regine 48, 49, 146 

Young, Robert 16, 21 131 

Younger, Robert 60, 146 

Younger, Trent 153 

Yowell, Janine 138 
Z 

Zamora, Angela 146 

Zandy, David 153 

Zandy, Lora 24, 138 

Zaring, Tracie 131, 75 

Z-Club 108 



Index/177 






Patriettes performed flag routines as well as 
dance numbers during game halftimes. 

Gerald Lewis concentrates on his free throw shot. 
They often made the difference in the final score. 



1. . 


Dede 
Spirit 


Johnson adds i 
was high this 


i little extra for the Patriots, 
/ear for Marshall. 


hjjfi 


H 


L 




Y 








i 






1 


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i 

I 






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178/Closing 



T 



t 



What happened? says this Lawrence North ath- 
lete when he met up with the "Bite the Dust" de- 
fense. 




Closing/ 179 



tSf^imf^ 








**y*M Ilk H" , ' ;/ *"' : J?i 




r 





The Marshall battle to stay alive included a caravan 
to the legislature, a special committee, an all-school 
rally and trips to the education center to speak to 
the board. 



180/School battle 




— — Marshall fights 
unexpected vote 
to close school 

# could not have heard that. 

"Mom, did you hear that?" 

"What?" 

"On the radio-they said Marshall is 
one of the schools they'll close next fall." 

"Are you serious?" 

"Yeah! Shortridge and Marshall!" 

"The newest school -that's stupid." 

"No, joke. I tell ya what- if I can do 
anything about it, they won't close us!" 

That was the response from all Pat- 
tiots. Phones rang in the early morning. 
All were shocked because the task force 
report which had been released a week 
earlier had Marshall listed in fairly safe 
positions according their criteria of 
economic impact (eighth), location 
(third), community impact (fourth). Over- 
all we rated fifth. Now Marshall was 
ranked with Shortridge for closing. 

The vote came after a marathon meet- 
ing which lasted until 3:30 a.m. The Board 
had listened to Broad Ripple and Attucks' 
defenders. Shortridge and Marshall were 
not adequately represented. 

Just 24 hours later, Commissioner 
Richard Guthrie admitted on television 
that he might have made a hasty decision 
to close Marshall. On Thursday, Guthrie 
called a special press conference and an- 
nounced his decision to change his vote 
thus swinging the 4-3 vote in Marshall's 
favor. 

While the press conference was taking 
place, 1,800 students were rallying in the 
auditorium. The committee formed by an 
alliance of the senior class and the student 
council members led the auditorium, 
planned press conferences and the trip to 
the legislature. It was a peaceful demon- 
stration. 

Student leaders, Brice Tressler, Ben 
Sanders and administrators plotted the 
committee moves. On February 26, Denise 
Corso, Houston Mills, James Fields, 
Charles Benberry, Jay Price and Phaedra 
Williams presented Marshall's strong 
case for Marshall. 

On March 2 Charles, Jay, Phaedra and 
Vice Principal Leo Grissom spoke for the 
allotted 15 minutes all high schools re- 
ceived to address the Board. 

On March 3, the Board voted to close 
Shortridge and not to consider closing 
any other school. 

Leroy Leach (left) was one of the many student 
leaders who spoke up for Marshall. 

Photos by Martin, Powell, McCurry, Ingraham 

School battle/181 



Sliding in safely for another home run, this Pa- 
triot brings another proud moment to Marshall. 





Gina Bunch maneuvers her way down the court 
and drives past her Tech opponent. 



Photos by Cox/ Eberle/ Powell/Stewart 



182/Closing 




• 




" 


■ 


^M 



I 




Senior Thomas Murphy shows determination 
while fleet-footing his way toward the finish. 



Closing 183 



Miss E's chair 



won't ever 
be the same! 



W, 



hile being bored to death in my 
Economics class, I came up with the 
idea that instead of writing an acknowl- 
edgement full of "thank-you's," I'd 
write one with a few "remember 
when's." I also decided that the publi- 
cation of individual names might, in 
some cases, put my health in jeopardy. 

One of the best "remember whens" 
was the time we stayed after school to 
work but decided to take a break. Be- 
sides the usual Pepsi break, three-and- 
a-half of us opted to take Miss Eberle's 
favorite chair for a spin through the 
halls. Things got a little out of hand and 
before we knew it the chair's posture 
was never the same. 

Many difficulties came about: (a) a 
padlock was put on the refrigerator (b) 
the paper drawer constantly opened it- 
self by magic (c) the dark room en- 
countered many tidal waves which 
seeped through the fioo-r and rained on 
the IMC (d) stories disappeared — some- 
times staffers disappeared. 

Often the staffers appeared as weird 
individuals— so what if we stood in the 
freezing weather at Homecoming and 
sold just two books, and so what if 
some photographers found it necessary 
to make unusual noises when working in 
the dark room— we got the book done 
and that's all that is important. 

After counting the bruises, back- 
aches, headaches, and nervous break- 
downs caused by deadlines, food fights, 
ink fights, and paperwad fights, I have 
one definite thing to say to next year's 
staff-GOOD LUCK! By the way, you 
have an excellent advisor and friend 
when luck runs out. Thanks to all those 
(especially David, Mark, and the pho- 
tographers) for putting up with my con- 
stant "slave-driving." "You done 
goood!" 

Peace, Love, and Happiness 
Jill 

Special thanks to all of the non-staffers 
for their help. 




The pressures of deadlines often cause temporary 
insanity. The newspaper staff helped out on the 
yearbook a lot. 



Hamming it up, junior David Mogollon takes a 
break from an after-school work session. 




The photographers can't quite keep a straight 
face when listening to a list of pictures needed for 
a deadline. 



184 Acknowledgement 



9